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Florida State University 

Enrollment: 39,652 

323 Olgesby Union 

Tallahassee, Fl 32306 

850.645.5555 

yearbook.fsu.edu 
Editor-in-Chief: Marietta Palgutt 






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Florida State University is a special place 
- a place that sets you on the road to the 
rest of your life, 

We hope that the lessons you learn at Flor- 
ida State University - not just academic, 
but social, athletic, and civil - will remain 
with you not just while you're a student, 
but throughout the years. 

As a student, you have become a mem- 
ber of a community that has endured for 
over 155 years and will remain strong for 
generations to come, You have become 
a part of the great heritage, and this will 
be your community long after you have 
left the classrooms behind, 

At the very heart of the heritage is the un- 
conquered Seminole spirit - a unique as- 
pect of the Florida State University com- 
munity, based on the historic unconquered 
spirit of the Seminole Tribe of Florida, a 
courageous, tenacious and determined 
people who never gave up in the face 
of overwhelming odds. Their strength and 
bravery stand as a shining example for all 
FSU students, past, present, and future, 

We are proud of your accomplishments 
and hope that you will always consider 
Florida State University your home. We 
hope, too, that your Seminole pride will 
remain strong and that you remain a part 
of our efforts to maintain this institutions 
very special heritage and unconquered 
spirit. 




State University is a special 
- a place that sets you 
road to the rest of your li| 

President Thomas Kent "T.IC Wetherell 



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Florida State Unu/et-iikv - 



flo 




naa state university 




Florida State Lkivo-iita- - 



songs 



Alma Mater - High over Towering Pines 

High over towering pines our voices swell, 

Praising those Gothic Spires, we love so well. 

Here sons and daughters stand, faithful and true, 

Hailing our alma mater, F.S.U. 



Hymn to the Garnet and Gold 

Here's a hymn to the Garnet and Gold, ringing to the sky. 
Here's a song for the men and women bold. 

Sing with heads held high. 

Striving ere to seek to know, Fight for victory. 

Alma Mater, this our song to you. Echoes, F.S.U. 

FSU Fight Song 

You've got to fight, fight, fight for FSU 

You've got to scalp v em Seminoles; 

You've got to win, win, win, win, win this game 

And roll on down and make those goals 

For FSU is on the warpath now, 

And at the battle's end she's great. 

So fight, fight, fight, fight to victory, 

Our Seminoles from Florida State. 




Sing with heads || j| 

fill held high. UU 

- Hymn to the Garnet and Gold 




about florida stat 





- Florida State Unum-Acta- - 



■ 



\ university 



****£* 




Florida State University ranks among the 
country's elite public universities. A fully accred- 
red institution with the Carnegie Foundation's 
op designation, "Doctoral/Research University- 
ixtensive," it is a senior member of the stat's 1 1 
)ublic universities. 

Established as the Seminary West of the 
iuwannee in 1851, its main campus in Tallahas- 
ee has been the site of an institution of high- 
er education longer than any other site in the 
tate. 

With an international reputation in the 
ciences of humanities, Florida State Universi- 
y's 16 colleges and schools offer baccalaure- 
ate degrees in 94 programs, master's degrees 
n 107 programs, advanced master's/specialist 
degrees in 28 programs, doctorates in 73 pro- 
grams and two professional degrees. 

Members of Florida State University's fac- 
jlty have been recognized worldwide. 

Florida State University is the home of the 
National High Magnetic Field Laboratory. A joint 
project with the University of Florida and Los Ala- 
nos National Laboratory, the lab has become 
he nation's top center for research on magnets 
millions of times more powerful than the Earth's 
magnetic field. Research at the lab is conduct- 
ed in such diverse fields as biology, materials sci- 
ence, medicine, physics, chemistry, engineer- 
ig, and superconductivity. 




In 2001, the College of Medicine began op- 
erations. The country's first new medical school in 
a generation, with a mission of serving the state's 
medically underserved populations; the fully ac- 
credited school saw its first class graduate in 
2005. 

The university is also home to the Center for 
Advanced Power Systems, which is working to de- 
velop the U.S. Navy's next-generation all-electric 
ships. The university is recognized for its reading 
development programs. 

Among the special programs that have won 
national or international distinction in research are 
the Program in Nuclear Research, Institute for Mo- 
lecular Biophysics, FSU Marine Laboratory, Center 
for Music Research, Learning Systems Institute, FSU 
Proton-Induced X-Ray Emission (PIXE) Laboratory, 
and the FSU Institute of Science and Public Affairs. 

University researchers annually bring in local, 
state, and federal contracts and grants totaling 
at least $180 million as part of an annual campus 
operating budget of over $900 million. 

The university's libraries are ranked among 
the tops in the nation. 

Florida State University offers degree pro- 
grams in Panama City and the Republic of Pana- 
ma. 

The university also operates and offers de- 
gree programs through the Ringling Center for the 



ab o ut floriHa stai 



Cultural Arts in Sarasota, which includes the John 
and Mable Ringling Museum of Art, the largest mu- 
seum/university complex in the nation. 

Regional campuses of the FSU College of 
Medicine are located in Tallahassee, Pensacola, 
Orlando and Sarasota. 

In addition to its branch campuses, FSU of- 
fers a variety of overseas study opportunities for 
students during the regular academic year, as 
well as in special summer programs. Courses at 
the study centers are offered each semester and 
cover a wide range of subject areas perfect for 
meeting general and liberal studies requirements. 

International Programs offers programs, 
some general and some major-specific, in Paris, 
Francs; Leysin, Switzerland; San Jose, Costa Rica; 
Moscow, Russia; Prague, Czech Republic; Ger- 
akina, Greece; Dubrovnik, Croatia; Dublin, Ireland; 
Tianjin, China; Barga, Italy; Valencia, Spain; Lon- 
don, England; and Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam. A 
summer Law program is offered in Oxford, Eng- 
land. There is one Linkage Institute (FLORICA) in 
Costa Rica, and there are Beyond Borders pro- 
grams in Turrialba, Costa Rica; Kingston, Jamaica; 
and Dresden, Germany. 

The FSU campus has over 511 buildings on 
nearly 1,445 acres, including the downtown Tal- 
lahassee main campus of 448 acres and Panama 




City branch campus of 26 acres. 

Florida State University is undergoing a 
$500 million facelift that will update the cam- 
pus and accommodate today's nearly 40,000 
students - a number that is expected to grow 
to as many as 60,000 by 2025. 

Maintaining the historic atmosphere and 
enhancing its beauty while providing quality, 
high-tch classroom and research space, along 
with up-to-date student housing and serviced 
is the goal of today's reconstruction, renova- 
tion and veautification projects. The student 
body is 77.2% undergraduate , 19.2% gradu- 
ate and 3.6% unclassified. The average age of 
all students is 23.3%; of undergraduate, 21.2; 
and of graduate students, 30.2. 

Florida State University's students, fac- 
ulty and staff represent the global community. 
Students come from diverse ethnic, racial and 
national backgrounds, with over 2600 students 
from at least 135 countries worldwide. 

Florida State University has grown from 
an enrollment of 2,583 in 1946 to a total enroll- 
ment of well over 39,000 in the Fall Semester 
2005. 

Though large in size, the university takes 
pride in its caring, diverse enviroment, which 
nurtures students' development and success. 




Florida State Llniv&~idyr - 



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FSU Seminoles: tra( 




- Florida State Lkutft-Acta- - 



ition of tribute 



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FSU's use of the name and symbols 
honors the strength and bravery of 
these people, who never surrendered 
and ultimately persevered, fill 



The Florida State Seminoles: FSU's 
Tradition of Tribute 

The Seminole Tribe of Florida are 
a courageous, tenacious and deter- 
mined people who, against great 
odds, have struggled successfully to 
preserve their culture and to live their 
lives according to their traditions and 
beliefs. 

As history shows, they are a peo- 
ple who have resolutely refused to 
accept defeat, whether at the hands 
of the U.S. military or when faced with 
unforgiving wilderness of the Florida 
Everglades. 

For nearly six decades, Florida 
State University has proudly identified 
itself with this heroic tribe. The name 
"Florida State Seminoles" was select- 
ed by vote of the university's student 
body in 1947, shortly after FSU be- 
came a coeducational institution and 
established a football team. The name 
was selected specifically to honor the 
indomitable spirit of the Florida Semi- 
noles - those people whom the Sem- 
inole Tribe of Florida refers to as the 
"few hundred unconquered Seminole 



men, women and children left - all hid- 
ing in the swamps and Everglades of 
South Florida." 

FSU's use of the name and sym- 
bols honors the strength and bravery of 
these people, who never surrendered 
and ultimately persevered. 

For more than 30 years, FSU has 
worked closely with the Seminole Tribe 
of Florida to ensure the dignity and pro- 
priety of the various Seminole symbols 
used by the university. The university's 
goal is to be a model community that 
treats all cultures with dignity while cel- 
ebrating diversity. 

The Seminole Tribe of Florida has 
been recognized by the FSU faculty 
with the Mores Torch award, in recog- 
nition of contributions to and support 
of the university's tradition. The tribe 
has also been recognized for its sup- 
port of academics and athletics with 
the prestigious Moore-Stone award. 

As of 2005, seven members of the 
Seminole Tribe of Florida were enrolled 
as students. In addition, one member 
of the Seminole Nation of Oklahoma 
was a student. 



preserving 



L egacy Wal k 

Florida State University has been paving the way since 
1851. In October 2004, the university unveiled Legacy Walk, a 
historical tour of campus that focuses on its architecture, sculp- 
ture and green spaces. 

The first segment of the Walk, the Eppes Phase, is named 
for Francis Eppes, mayor of Tallahassee whose support was cru- 
cial to the establishment of the university. 

Encompassing the easternmost portion of campus, the 
Walk begins at the statue of Eppes located near the entrance to 
the Westcott Building. 

The path is embedded with symbols and lined with bricks 
and banners guiding visitors past many of the oldest and most his- 
toric buildings on campus before terminating at Dodd Hall. Raised 
brick podia containing maps and important information about 
people and events are located at intervals along the walk. 

The second phase, the Student Legacy Walk, begins at 
the Landis Green Legacy Fountain Sculptures. 

As the name suggests, the Student Legacy Walk passes 
through the core of student activity, highlighting student leaders 
of the past and serving as a living legacy to current and future 
students. 

Lined with banners depicting campus life, the Student Leg- 
acy Walk guides visitors from Landis Green north toward the Bel- 
lamy Building, around to newly renovated grounds behind the 
Crenshaw Building and Moore Auditorium, and circles the integra- 
tion Statue before wrapping around the Student Services Building 
and ending back at Landis. 

When all phases are completed, the Legacy Walk will link 

the Westcott Building with the University Center. 

H eritage Protoco l 

Building Florida State University's great heritage has taken 
generations. That heritage must be preserved for future genera- 
tions through locating, cataloging and preserving important doc- 
uments and artifacts. 

That is the goal of the Heritage Protocol, an Internet-ac- 
cessible database that assembles information and displays to the 
world a virtual museum of images of the University's important 
historic treasures. 

Assembling the images and locations of artifacts involves 
a corps of campus ambassadors as well as outreach to alumni 
groups and friends off-campus. 



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Florida State Unu/et-acfi*- - 



itage 




a timeline history 



Florida Legislature provided for two 

seminaries, one on each side 

of the Suwannee River. 

West Florida Seminary began 

operations on Gallows Hill In Tallahassee 

and Is the oldest continuous site 

of higher education In Florida. 

First two diplomas were awarded. 

First Bachelor of Arts degrees were 
awarded to seven graduates. 

Albert Alexander Murphree became 

president of the seminary. College Hall 

was built. (Currently the area where 

Westcott foundation Is located) 

West Florida Seminary was renamed 
Florida State College. 

Florida State College football team 

won Its first game by beating South 

Georgia Military Institute. 

Ruby Diamond graduated - later the 
auditorium In Westcott would be re- 
named for this distinguished alumna. 
Florida State College was redesignated 
as Florida Female College. 

Bryan Hall was built. Finest residence hall 
and oldest building on today's campus. 

Edward Conradl became president. The 
college was renamed Florida State Col- 
lege for Women. The school's seal and 
colors were adopted. 

Westcott building was erected. 
JL V/ 



Rowena Longmlre received the first hon- 
orary degree awarded by the college. 

Reynolds Hall was completed. 

Florida State College for Women be- 
came fully accredited and was admitted 
to the Southern Association of Colleges 
and Universities, the first state college for 
women to be recognized. Camp Flasta- 
cowo was established on Lake Bradford, 

known today as the FSU reservation. 

Broward Hall was constructed, and 
named after Governor Napoleon B. Bro- 
ward, the 19th governor of Florida. 



Jennie Murphree Hall was completed, 

and still Is the only all female 

residence hal^on campus. 

Gilchrist Hall was built. Named for the 

20th governor of Florida, 

Albert Wallen Gilchrist. 

The first bachelor's degree In nursing was 

conferred dt Florida Statist College 

for Women. 

Florida State College for Women be- 
came the third largest women's 
college In the nation. 

Thanks to Its scholastic strength, Florida 

State College for Women was awarded 

the first chapter In the state of Florida of 

Phi Beta Kappa national honor society. 



Doak Campbell became 
president of the college. 

Enrollment was at Its highest ever at 

Florida State College for Women 

-4,227 students. 

Florida State College for Women was 
redesignated as coeducational and re- 
named Florida State University. FSU Flying 
High Circus was established. The Semi- 
nole symbol and name were adopted. 
FSU football played Its first game 
- losing to Stetson 14-6. 

First Homecoming POW^WOW 
and parade. 

FSU had the only School of Government 
In the South. 



Future governor of Florida Reubln CD. 
Askew graduated from FSU. 

Two Van de Graaf nuclear accelerators 

were Installed at FSU and a program of 

graduate study and research began. 

Robert Strozler became president of FSU. 

WFSU-TV began broadcasting. 

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Gordon Blackwell became 
President of FSU. 

Maxwell Courtney was the first 
black student to enroll at FSU. 



- Florida State Ikutft-Atta - 



John Champion became 
President of FSU. 

FSU College of Law was established. FSU 

Overseas Study Center was opened In 

Florence, Italy. FSU| Distinguished Research 

Professor of iChemlcdl Physics Dr. Robert 

S. Mulllken brought the University 

Its first Nobel Prize. 

Enrollment of FSU was 1 7,000.Stanley 
Marshall became President of FSU. 



The Bobby Bowden era began at FSU. 

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Bernard Sllger became 
President of the Uhlverslty. 

Mildred and Claude Pepper Library 
opened at FSU. 

East campus residence halls 
were renovated. 



Dale Lick became President of FSU. 

FSU football won the National Champi- 
onship, beating Nebraska In the Orange 
Bowl 18-16,Talbot "Sandy" D'Alemberte 
became president of FSU. FSU chemists 
led by Professor Robert Holton achieved 
the first total synthesis of Taxol, 
a cancer fighting drug. 

The National High Magnetic Field 
Laboratory dedicated by Vice President 
Al Gore. The University Center opened. 

A team of FSU scientists was Instrumental 

In the discovery of a subatomic par- 
ticle, the top quark. A national survey of 
dance educators named FSU depart- 
ment of dance the nation's 
No. 2 dance program. 

FSU won the football national 
championship against Virginia Tech. 

FSU College of Medicine opened 

- the country's first new 
medical school In a generation. 

T.K. Wetherell became President of FSU. 

First College of Medicine class gradu- 
ated from a fully accredited college. 
Enrollment was over 39,000. 



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- Florida State Unu/eKjefu- - 



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• • • through the institute on Napo- 
leon and the French Revolution is the 
pre-eminent university in the nation 
for the study of the French Revolution 
and Napoleonic history. 

• • • each February produces Seven 
Days of Opening Nights, a community 
festival of the fine and performing arts 
that brings globally known artists and 
performers to Tallahassee. 

• • • has one of the nation's oldest 
and largest schools of music, ranked 
fifth among public institutions, holds 
hundreds of concerts annually, and 
has over a dozen world music ensem- 
bles. The College of Music graduated 
Ellen Taaffe Zwilich, the first woman to 
win a Pulitzer Prize in music, who was 
named 1999 Music Composer of the 
Year by Musical America and now 
teaches at her alma mater. 

• • • has an overall impact on the 
state's economy of $3.3 billion each 
year. 

• • • has the world's premier tropical 
meteorology program, whose faculty 
includes Professor T.N. Krishnamurti, 
one of the few American scientists 
ever honored with the world's top 
meteorology award, the International 
Meteorological Organization Prize. 

• • • has a law school ranked as one 
of the Top 10 in the nation for Hispan- 
ics. 

• • • opened, in March 2001, the 
Center for the Advancement of Hu- 
man Rights that trains undergraduate 
students from nine FSU colleges and 
schools to be human rights advocates 
and be placed with international hu- 
man rights organizations. 



• • • was ranked third nationally in the 
June 2003 issue of Black Issues in High- 
er Education magazine for number of 
baccalaureate degrees earned by 
African Americans among traditionally 
white universities and 10th among all 
U.S. universities. 

• • • generates nearly $1 billion in 
state spending power each year 
based on research contracts and 
grants alone. 

• • • created the Institute on World 
War II and the Human Experience 
to "save the memory of those who 
saved the world," by collecting let- 
ters, diaries, memoirs and photos from 
participants in the war effort, in order 
to preserve the materials for class- 
room teaching, scholarly research and 
public viewing. 

• • • established one of the first crimi- 
nology schools in the United States 
and is home to the oldest Ph.D. pro- 
gram in criminology. The College of 
Criminology and Criminal Justice is 
consistently ranked among the top 
five nationally. 

• • • has an outstanding College of 
Motion Picture, Television and Record- 
ing Arts with state-of-the-art film pro- 
duction facilities and students who win 
prestigious national and international 
film awards. Its graduate film program 
is ranked in the top 10 in the nation. 

• • • gives students an opportunity 
to perform with the Flying High Circus, 
born in 1947, the same year as FSU. 

• • • is the first school in Florida to of- 
fer a degree in Middle Eastern Studies, 

• • • has a special program that fo- 
cuses on marketing to Hispanics. 




distinguished ctluffl. 



Academy award nominee and Golden 

Globe winner, Burt Reynolds has 
enjoyed enormous success as an actor 
and director in feature films, televi- 
sion, and stage productions. Reynolds 

is a former running back for FSU, 

playing for the '54, '55, and '57 teams. 

He received an honorary doctorate 

from FSU in 1981. 

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Artistic director of the internationally 
acclaimed dance company, Urban Bush 
Women, founded in 1984 and member 
of the FSU dance faculty. Zollar's work 
with Urban Bush Women has earned five 
grants from the National Endowment for 
the Arts and a fellowship from the New 
York Foundation for the Arts. 

MFA 79, School of 
Visual Arts and Dance 



Zwillich became the first woman to 

receive the Pulitzer Prize in Music. 

Other honors include an Academy 

Award from the American Academy of 

Arts and Letters, a Guggenheim 

Fellowship and four Grammy 

nominations. She holds a Francis Eppes 

Distinguished Professorship at FSU's 

College of Music. 

Sen Tift 




BM '60, MM '62, College of Music 




BS '51, College of Social Sciences 

Askew served two consecutive terms 
as Governor of Florida from 1971 to 
1979. He is currently a member of 
FSU's faculty and has taught at most 
of the state's public universities. 



BS '36, College of Arts and Sciences 

A faculty member in Chemistry, she 
served as the university's last dean of 
women from 1967-70. She received 
FSU's Coyle E Moore, Jr., Award for 
excellence in Teaching in 1964 and the 
1978 Ross Oglesby Award for service 

and leadership. The Hoffman 
Teaching Laboratory bears her name. 



TfatftrJL 



BS '65, MS '66, FAMU/FSU 
School of Engineering 

A former NASA astronaut, Thagard now 
serves on the faculty of the FAMU/FSU 
College of Engineering. His impressive list 
of accomplishments includes being the first 
American on the Russian MIR station, the 
record holder for an American astronaut 
in space, and being the first American 
launched into space from other than U.S. 
soil. He was instrumental in establishing a 
challenger center in Tallahassee. 



Florida State Univw-*rtv»- - 



11 



A member of the Florida State 

University Board of Trustees, the 

former FSU linebacker was drafter in 

1995 by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. In 

1996, he created "Brooks' Brunch," a 

program for children who attend Boys 

& Girls Clubs in poor Tampa 

neighborhoods. 

BS'94, MS'99, 
College of Communication 




Doha Htf^e+te 

BS '71, College of Arts and Sciences 

A political cartoonist who began his 
career at the Charlotte Observer. He 
joined the Atlanta journal-Constitu- 
tion in 1987, New York Newsday in 
1989 and the Tallahassee Democrat in 
2002. His editorial cartoons and his 
comic strip, Kudzu, are syndicated in 

newspapers worldwide. He has won 
every major award for editorial cartoon- 
ing, including the 1988 Pulitzer Prize. 



BA '67, College of Arts 
and Sciences 

A two-time Grammy award 
winner with more than a dozen 
albums, twice named "Country 
Duo of the Year" with her former 
husband, actor and singer, Kris 
Kristoferson. Recipient of NAMA's 
(Native American Music Awards) 
Lifetime Achievement Award. 


BA '69, School of Social Science, 
JD '73 College of Law 

Elected to the United States Senate in 
2004, he also served as the nation's 12th 
Housing and Urban Development 
Secretary. Before his public service, 
Martinez spent 25 years in private law 
practice. He has also served as Vice 
President of the Board of Catholic 
Charities of the Orlando Diocese. 


Lee Cjfrxr 

BS '57, MS '58, 
College of Education 

A game analyst for the ESPN College 
Football Thursday Night telecasts and 
a studio analyst for GameDay. With 

28 years of football coaching 

experience at the college level, he began 

his coaching career at Florida State. 


&*& 

BS '55, College of 
Arts and Sciences 

Dr. Earle is president and CEO of 
Deep Ocean Engineering and Deep 
Ocean Technologies. She served in the 
1990s as Chief Scientist of the National 
Oceanographic and Atmospheric 
Administration. A marine scientist, Earle 
led a two-week, all female expedition 50 
feet below the surface to a small structure 
on the ocean floor. In 1979, Dr. Earle 
walked untethered on the sea floor at a 

lower depth than any human being 

before or since. She is an advocate for 

undersea research. 



HistineuisHed fa 







Florida State University's faculty is made up of some of the country's finest 
teachers and researchers. The university has been home to Nobel Laure- 
ates induing Konrad E. Bloch, Human Sciences; James M. Buchanan, Eco- 
nomics; Robert Sanderson Mulliken, Chemical Physics; Paul A. M. Dirac, 
Physics; and Harold W. Kroto, Chemistry. 

Members of Florida State University's faculty have been reconized world- 
wide. A total of 1 1 faculty members have been elected members of the 
prestigious National Academy of Sciences. A total of five members of the 
American Academy of Arts and Sciences have served on staff at Florida 
State University. Since 1950, 20 members of the faculty have received 
Guggenheim Awards. 



Nobel Laureate 

- Sir Harold Kroto, Chemistry (1996) 
Guggenheim Fellowship 

- Mark Wingate, Music 

- Dale A. Olsen, Music 

- Thomas Joiner, Psychology 

- David Kirby, English 

- John Kelsay, Religion 

- Richard L. Greaves, History 

- Kathleen M. Erndl, Religion 

- Donald L.D. Caspar, 
Biological Science 

- Jill Quadagno, Sociology 

- Robert Olen Butler, English 

- Melvin Ernest Stern, Oceanography 

- Bruno Linder, Chemistry 

- Louis Norberg Howard, Mathematics 

- Raymond K. Sheline, Chemistry and 
Physics 

- Michael Kasha, Physical Chemistry 
National Academy of Sciences 

- Donald Caspar, Biophysics 

- Lev P. Gorkov, Phsyics 
Louis Norberg Howard, 
Applied Mathematics 

- Michael Kasha, Chemistry 



- Melvin E. Stern, Geophysics 
American Academy of Arts & Sciences 

- Louis Norberg Howard, Mathematics 

- Melvin Stern, Astronomy and 
Earth Sciences 

- Michael Kasha, Biochemistry and 
Molecular Biology 

- Donald Caspar, Biochemistry and 
Molecular Biology 

- Frances C. James, Evolutionary and 
Population Biology and Ecology 

- Ellen Taaffe Zwilich, 
Visual and Performing Arts 

Pulitzer Prize 

- Robert Olen Butler, Fiction 

- Ellen Taaffe Zwilich, Music 
ISI Highly Cited Faculty 

- Roy F. Baumeister, 

- Psychology/Psychiatry 

- Martyn Corden, Phsyics 

- Elbio Dagotto, Physics 

- Zachary Fisk, Physics 

- Werner Herz, Agricultural Sciences 

- Shridhar Sathe, Agricultural Sciences 

- R. Jay Tuner, Sociology 

- Alan Zindler, Geosciences 



- Florida State Uniue^V - 



ulty 



Questions that probe why 

we think what we think, do 

what we do, and whether our 

choices are governed by free 

will have been the research 

focus of Alfred Mele... 

for nearly 20 years. 

William H. and Lucyle T. Werkmeister 
Professor of Philosophy 



As an historian of American 

religion, Porterfield is interested 

in the interplay between religion 

and politics, religion and social 

change, and religion and social 

conservatism. 



Robert A. Spivey Professor of Religion 



"Professor Dorsey also has made 
many important contributions to 
the chemical understanding of 
how chromatographic separa- 
tions work." 

-Naresh Dalai 
Chairman, FSU Department of Chemistry 

Katherine Blood Hoffman ^ 



Professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry 




Francis Eppes Professor, Oceanography 

<Pfofip- Tn*£^ 

Froelich contributes much 
more to potential future solu- 
tions than just data. He's also 

shaping the minds that will 
continue his scientific mission. 



Earl Ray Beck Professor, 
Department of History 

Gellately's work, many 
would argue, should be 
translated into every nation's 
language, for his project 
does more than just apply 
rigorous scholarship to de- 
mystify this period of history. 



Mackenzie Professor, 
Program In Neuroscience 

Although Berkley is still work- 
ing against the tide, her 
collaborative findings are 
beginning to influence 
clinical practice. 



rable teacKers 



For over 40 years, LaPointe 

has been studying disorders 

of the brain, as a clinician, 

researcher, and teacher. 



Francis Eppes Professor, 
Communication Disorders 



De Grummond's scholarly 

contribution is complemented 

by her achievement in the 

classroom... a different 

sort of classroom. 

i\. Lynette Thompson Professor of Classics 



According to the U.S. Centers 

for Disease Control and 

Prevention, diabetes affects 

over eight percent of the 

American population, and 

Type 2 diabetes is now 

considered an epidemic. 

Francis Eppes Professor, 
Communication Disorders 




Francis Eppes Professor, 
College of Information 

Research is important, but, 

says McClure, "I care about 

making a difference with the 

research, for people to have 

better access, for libraries to 

better plan their technology." 



Bright-Burton Professor of Psychology 

Joiner, his PhD students, and 
other collaborators have taken 

the data from their research 

and formed a theory about why 

people commit suicide... 



Director, Nuclear Magnetic 
Resonance Program 



7 



National High Magnetic Field Laboratory 

A specialist in nuclear magnetic 
resonance, Cross has created 
a consortium of 13 top scien- 
tists from around the country, 
who have brought their own 

technologies ...to work togeth- 
er on a common goal. 



Florida State Uau/e^-icfyj- - 



"What we do is develop, 
implement, analyze, test, and 
apply new algorithms that can 
be used to better solve prob- 
lems, thus enabling advances 
in science and engineering." 

Francis Eppes Professor 
Director, School of Computational Science 



"Experimental economics re- 
search shows that small institu- 
tional adjustments can make a 
big difference." 

John & Hallie Quinn Eminent Scholar 
in Economics 




Distinguished Research Professor, 
Management 

"Politically skilled individuals not 

only view their environments as 

less stressful, but if it is stressful, 

they know how to handle it." 




George Matthew Edgar Professor of English 

He loves language because it 

enables us to tell stories about 

the world in which we all live. It 

seems he has a lot in common 

with "The Bard." 




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Section Editor: Jessica Travis 

Brianna Douthitt 





Burt Reynolds, one of FSU's 
most famous students enjoys 
our rowdy football games 
from the field. Alumnus bring 
back their memories of FSU 
from way back in the day. 

- student fufe - 





A look back to the Suwan- 
nee Room, which was re- 
cently renovated this year: 
here students line up to 
register for classes. 



The Seminole Spirit Squad 
of 1968 show the differ- 
ence in Seminole pride and 
uniform changes through- 
out the years. 




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Tally Ho 1961 

There are many reasons to be proud to be a Seminole, including Florida State University's 
rich and interesting history. FSU started in 1851 as the all-male Seminary West of the Suwannee. 
The first classes were offered in 1857, a year before women were allowed a separate depart- 
ment of the school known as the Female Institute. This department became inactive, however, 
during the Civil War. Renamed the Florida Military and Collegiate Institute, one of the first ROTC 
programs in the nation was established. The school produced cadets that would fight in the 
Battle of Natural Bridge in 1865, which has entitled FSU's ROTC units to have such a description 
and to this day hang a battle banner under their own. The Female Institute reopened in 1866, 
and in 1882, the entire school became co-educational. In 1901, this ever-changing school was 
renamed The Florida State College. 

In 1905, legislature decided to recognize higher education in Florida due to a growing 
need of funds, and in that same year, through the Buckman Act, it designed Florida State Col- 
lege as an all-female school and renamed to The Florida Female College, The name did not sit 
well at all with friends and supporters of the college, and so it was renamed the Florida State 
College of Women. The school continued to grow as a female college until 1947, when legisla- 
ture agreed to make both UF and FSCW co-educational schools, finally receiving the name The 
Florida State University. The year 1947 is one of the most significant in FSU history: the first football 



West a>.f.4£ie.Suv>z 



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Ashley Trate 



game was played at the school, and through a student vote, the Seminole was elected as FSU's 
official mascot. 

Despite the changes, many things have been preserved throughout its history. The digni- 
ty, tradition, and pride encased within the walls of the campus have survived many generations, 
Through times of war and peace, economic hardship and prosperity, social upheaval, and the 
powerful influence of time, the FSU spirit has endured, 








- Brad Vaughan, senior 



The life of an editor. Kristin 
Johnson the Editor-in-Chief of 
the Renegade 1988 shows her 
enthusiasm behind deadlines. 



Organizations co-editors Kim 
Baker and Susan Alach pick 
out pictures for the 1988 
yearbook Renegade. 




Renegade 1988 

"The Book is Back!" Finally the Renegade yearbook is back at Florida State 
University, after hiding dormant for the past decade. 

With the reemergence of the yearbook, it's interesting to know how the year- 
book originally started. When Florida State was originally founded it was called Sem- 
inary West of the Suwannee as a counterpart to the Seminary East, now known as 
University of Florida. It was here that the first yearbook was established called the 
Argo in 1900. When the school became a women's college in 1909 the yearbook 
was renamed Flastacowo, an acronym for Florida State College for Women. Flasta- 
cowo is the longest running yearbook in the school's history, published for 38 years. 

In 1948 the college was officially named Florida State University and the year- 
book was again renamed, this time called the Tally-Ho. After 35 years of publication 
it became an award winning yearbook but due to a controversial editor the program 
was ended. The FSU yearbook could not be kept down and six years later was start- 
ed again and was named Artifacts but was only published fours times before it was 
renamed, yet again to Renegade whose first edition was available in 1987-88. The 
name Renegade references Chief Oceola's horse, a Florida State traditional icon. 





The 1991 edition of the Renegade won best of show at the Associated Col- 
legiate Press Convention and received the "Pulitzer" of yearbook awards, The Pace- 
maker. And now after a ten year hiatus the Renegade has returned. 

"Just as history is sometimes as pleasent in recollection as in the making, we 
hope that these pages may help to keep in you memories the days, bright or shad- 
owed, which have become the past instead of the present," the Flastcow 1926 



foreword. 






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Marietta Palgutt, junior 



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Alongside the University, our yearbook 
has gone through name changes as well 
starting with Flastacowo, an acronym 
for Florida State College of Women. 




Renegade 1991 



IMJLYiM 



The yearbook office is a stress- 
ful environment during dead- 
lines. Do staff members feed off 
of this stress in order for them to 
get pages in? Quite possibly. 




~\vyr wvt mn 



ihqh&n, 




Greg Faluk, junior 



Orientation; as a senior in high school this word probably caused you to feel several emo- 
tions ranging from accomplishment, excitement, and maybe even nervousness. After receiving 
your acceptance letter into Florida State University, the only thing keeping you from becoming a 
Seminole is Orientation. Orientation is part of a student's official acceptance into the University, 
meant to be both fun and informative. For students starting their first year in college, it can be 
overwhelming: the information comes in rapid fire. Sometimes it is hard to know what questions 
to ask, but then there are the questions every student seems to ask. What is the FSU card for? 
How can I get involved? Is parking really as bad as people tell me? Who better to answer these 



questions than individuals who have up close and personal experience with these things? None 
other than Orientation Leaders! Orientation Leaders provide honest experiences from a student's 
perspective and give incoming students a peak into campus life, 

Each new student is assigned to a group headed by an Orientation leader. Their Leader 
helps them throughout Orientation by showing them where things are, providing them with valu- 
able information about Florida State, and answering questions. Students aren't the only ones who 
have questions and concerns about the University though, so family members go through their 
own Orientation process as well. They are assigned, just like students, to a group headed by an 
Orientation Leader. The purpose of having different groups with different Orientation Leaders is to 
make such a large university seem smaller. "Orientation made me connect with the University, it 
made me feel welcomed and realize that even though this is a big campus there is always some- 
thing for everyone to do," Carolina Orrego a senior reviews her time as an Orientation Leader. 

The Office of Orientation does everything it can to make sure Orientation is as short and 
informative as it possibly can be while still being fun. The Orientation Leaders keep up the stu- 
dents' morale throughout the long hard day and they even perform a skit for the students, which 
encompasses all aspects of student life. At the end of the two days a speaker is brought in to 
really make sure the new students understand all the hard work it is going to take to get through 
college. The speaker is also there to help them realize that they can do it as long as they stay 
focused. Orientation at FSU leaves students and parents alike feeling safe, secure, and excited to 
get the school year started! 




Courtesy of Orientation 



ara Gelber 



At the Southern Regional Orien- 
tation Workshop Chrissy Kilgo 
prepares for a game of joust- 
ing. Kevin Boyle and Ruthie Kel- 
lam dance their hearts out while 
showing Seminole pride. 





- student &fe - 




Seminole Spirit; it is the 
one quality every Ori- 
entation Leader has to 
have so that it may be 
transferred over to the 
incoming students as 
they get acquainted 
with FSU. 

Now you see it, Now you 
don't! Orientation Leaders 
are taught a magic trick 
by Curtis Zimmerman; the 
motivational speaker. 












I 





Dustin Sharp, freshman 



Who said RA's don't have 
fun? While rehearsing for a 
skit, Kellum Resident Assistant 
David Kenton shows off his 
smooth moves. 

- student &fe - 





k 



There are fun times and 
study times. Freshmen Alexa 
Abboud and Laura McNa- 
mara form a study group in 
the hallway of Jennie Mur- 
phree Hall. 



Showing off their artwork 
and athleticism, Cheslea 
Steed and Ciara Seleen, 
pose in Kellum's hallway. 




Marietta Palgutt 



Florida State University Housing has the best customized communities with diverse Resident 
Halls in order to help make the transitions of college as smooth as possible. University Housing pro- 
vides a comfortable environment that promotes educational and social growth for any student 
living in any of the many Resident Halls on campus. 

"I met everyone I care about by living and working on campus/' senior Erica Salmeri talks 
about her housing experience, "I am who I am because I lived on campus." 

"Dorms," an often used term, are part of FSU's total university experience. On-campus 
housing has the convenience of living near classes and the opportunity to participate in special 
developmental programs within Residence Halls. Residence Halls allow students to meet a vari- 
ety of diverse people, build social skills within their hall communities by meeting new friends, and 
attend campus events, and in order to become accustomed to FSU's enthusiastic environment. 
University Housing offers various living and learning communities which offers traditional Resident 
Hall living with the options of suite, community, and apartment-style living for students. 

Each residence hall has unique attributes to meet students' individual needs. University 
Housing complements the academic and personal interests of FSU students by offering special 
developmental programs within the residence halls called Living Learning Communities. Specifi- 
cally designed for first-year students, the Learning Communities at Florida State University help 
contribute to the student's overall growth and development. In addition to residing in a close-knit 
supportive community, learning community participants are given the opportunity to network 




House 





Kathi Weaver 



with faculty and interact with other students who share common academic interests. Through FSU 
Housing students, aren't just living together, they're learning together. 

"The housing department strives to help ease the transition for new students entering col- 
lege. Living in the Residence Halls is a great way to make new friends and get involved in campus 
life," Rachel Siditsky, the night staff coordinator for FSU Housing summarizes the advantages of 
living on campus. 

With all the conveniences of on-campus living, there is the freedom of being on your own 
and supporting yourself which off-campus living provides. Off campus living offers a housing op- 
tion with some amenities such as the addition of swimming pools, work-out rooms and computer 
labs. Some of the most popular off-campus living includes Frog Pond, Seminole Suites, Southgate, 
and Heritage Grove. 

No matter if the outcome is off or on campus, personalization is the key to making any 
place "home." 



Taste testing food from around the 
world is just one of the Kellum Hall pro- 
grams Latavia Foye, Giovanni Luisi and 
Melody Mann have participated in. 



Sophomore Francesco Dela- 
Grana has fun dancing with her 
towel and soaking some sun on 
the shores of Spain while taking 
a break from her studies. 



Downtime is set aside for stu- 
dents to explore the country 
and its sights, Felipe Millon takes 
advantage of this opportunity 
on the Spanish countryside. 





t**Si 



Courtesy of Felipe Millon 

"The Florida State University International Programs is committed to provide a quality inter- 
national learning environment where students are challenged to be learners, leaders, achievers 
and contributors within a global community," is the mission statement of the study abroad pro- 
gram at FSU. Florida State University's students have almost 50 years of experience with studying 
abroad programs and offers explorations in over 20 different countries, Students can study for a 
semester or an entire year in countries such as Spain, England, Panama, Costa Rica, Italy, Ireland, 
Czech Republic, Switzerland, China, Japan, Lebanon, and even Croatia. Some students study 
abroad to help them focus on learning and becoming fluent in a language, while others use the 
opportunity to take part in an in-depth study of their majors. "There is no better way to learn an- 
other language than living where it is spoken; no better way to expand perspective than by living 
outside the familiar," The Director of International Programs, Jim Pitts explains the true advantage 
of the study abroad program. 

Students who wish to go abroad but don't want to take classes have an option to partici- 
pate in an internship geared towards their desired profession. Internships are available for several 
areas of study and fields. The study abroad internship program can be described as "real work 
experience around the world." These remarkable opportunities are for both undergraduate and 
graduate students to work within influential organizations and dynamic corporations, while at the 
same time earning academic credit toward an FSU degree. 

Internships are integral to FSU's global perspective, offering students not only equivalent 
career experience, but more intense cultural interaction at the same time. The result can be re- 



Sara Gelber 




World 



spectful job placements in three major world cities: London, England; Panama City, Republic of 
Panama; and Valencia, Spain. 

Being ranked one of the top study-abroad programs in the country, Florida State has ap- 
plicants from universities all over the country. With all of the great countries available to visit, the 
study abroad program makes it seemingly impossible to decide where to go, "Studying abroad 
really gives you the experience of the world from a unique perspective. You absorb a culture that 
is so different from your own; yet after your time there, it becomes yours as well. It expands your 
mind's eye, and really you can never be given any greater chance in life," senior Amy Bowman 
looks back on her time in London and the impact of studying abroad. In the twenty-first century 
students must be able to understand and perceive global change, and the Florida State Univer- 
sity International Programs are dedicated to exposing students to international cultures, lifestyles 

and languages to help spark this understanding. 

Students who study in London, England 
attend classes Monday through Thursday 
where they take group excursions to plac- 
es such as Oxford to learn more about the 
culture which they are studying in. 



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The vibrant spirit from Panama is 
brought to College Street durin 
the Homecoming parade where th 
countries which the study abroad 
program reach to, are previewed. 




Jessica Travis 







fare __ 



Courtesy of Felipe Millon 

There is nothing like the intensity 
of a European soccer match in 
Valencia, Spain. Students who 
study abroad are engulfed in 
a country's culture while taking 
classes for credit. 



Valerie Sanchez, junior 



"These are best years of your life", is a cliche college students frequently hear from nostalgic 
parents and recent grads struggling to adjust to entry level boredom. At the same time, it is impos- 
sible not appreciate the resonance of such a comment for anyone who fully experienced college. 
University culture thrives on a very important rite of passage; living away from home. Learning is not 
purely an activity of the academic variety, it happens at bistros, bars, coffee shops, conversations 
at Strozier, ballgames, in painful breakups or during less than dignified adventures with roommates 
and friends. 

A great party, paying a water bill for the first time, an unforgettable mishap at work, or tak- 
ing risks either intentionally or coerced by persuasive partners in crime, forges memories. Although 
hard work is an essential component to any success in undergraduate study, occasionally purging 
the frustration is a necessary evil. Countless papers, projects, and quizzes are departmental require- 
ments however the experience of sharing in the joy, exuberance, and strife with friends while stum- 
bling on the path toward higher education either on a hike, at a game, show, or over a few bever- 
ages is a watermark on the syllabus. Some of the stories are cleared for Thanksgiving banter while 
others are more reserved for a rendezvous with a college cohort at happy hour years down the 
road. The students at Florida State University help to brighten up Tallahassee's "Limelight" whether 





Jason K. Smith 



Edge 



it entails: kayaking at the reservation, lazy days on the Ocholockonee or the Suwanee, drinking at 
the bars, dancing at the clubs with painted ladies or in fountains, late night movies, late night bowl- 
ing, parties, flip cup, beer pong, two for ones, safe bus, party bus, bull rides and karaoke; really bad 
karaoke. All the activities embrace a different meaning; that builds bonds, shapes the identity of the 
student body, and congeal the city's culture. Whether it is night or day, weekday or weekend; the 
semester's benchmarks are not only for fulfilling credit hours. 

Without a doubt, Tally is a great town with beautiful parks, gorgeous trees, and something to 
satisfy the penchant of even the most fickle hearted; it just takes a little searching. Counting down 
the days until the weekend arrives, is a Monday morning ritual for some and a literally a full-time gig 
for others that demands proper planning and scheduling where to go and with whom. The great 
thing about Tallahassee is that there is always a unique hangout that satisfies anyone's party pal- 
ate, If Playboy's top meat market is your thing, there's Bullwinkle's. For the sports and Tuesday night 
enthusiast, AJ's is the place and the Irish Pub is for the wicked who don't feel like minding their P's 
and Q's. Go to Stetsons when it's not the Moon or for some darts at the Palace Saloon. The place to 
dance of course is Chubby's, Yianni's, Element, or Clyde's, while the classic live music hubs of Talla- 
hassee (Beta Bar, Warehouse, and Floyds) always feature flourishing local and nationally recognized 
acts. Pockets is not only for pool; one night a week some of the most horrifying or most talented 
karaoke troubadours can be heard. Or lacing up the boots for some midnight bowling at Seminole 
Bowl can always score a perfect night. Whatever it is, was, or will be happens in the most amazing 
four years of your life, so be glad it was as a Seminole dancing around a Tallahassee fire. 

Marietta Palgutt 




ravis 



Freshmen Brian Ronayne and 
Chris Malagon hangout at the 
hookah bar. While junior Jessy 
Rushing takes advantage of Sil- 
ver Lake with a bonfire on a chilly 
evening with some friends and 
marshmallows. 










Marvin Brown, 

junior 




student fife - 



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Cocktails meet risky busi- 
ness. Bartenders work hard 
to make that perfect Yag- 
er bomb. It's so good you'll 
never remember it. 

After being thrown into 
the Westcott fountain on 
her birthday, as part of the 
tradition, junior Beth Snook 
climbs to the top. 





\ 



Taking a break between classes, a student 
gets online with wireless in front of Westcott. 
Sitting out on the green is a way to express 
your trendiness and hop on thefacebook 
and myspace at the same time. 




FSU Photo Lab 








e^MAet-^ta 



Chakita Hargrove, senior 





FSU Photo Lab 

Grabbing photographers at- 
tention at a football game, 
the newly famous cowgirls of 
FSU show their pride for the 
Seminoles. 

- student ftfe - 







tfH 









Decked out in gold from 
earring to purse, Tia Hard- 
ley and Kalasha Whittigton 
dress to impress. 



Florida State emblems on 
clothing give students an- 
other opportunity to ex- 
press school spirit. 




As another school year comes to an end at Florida State, so does another year of fashion. 
From oversized sunglasses to cowboy boots, Florida State students have, as usual, stayed abreast 
the latest trends. 

The year started off hot, but students kept their eyes protected with Jackie O style oversized 
sunglasses, and of course aviators were still popular. As fall approached, prairie skirts were every- 
where in voile, chiffon, and other lightweight fabrics. Prairie skirts were just the beginning of a huge 
western trend this year. Cowboy boots were the boots to wear this past autumn, and they were 
matched with bohemian accessories with a western flair. Also popular in the accessories category 
was everything metallic. Belts in gold and sliver were spotted everywhere from class to clubs. As 
the wintertime hit, some students pulled out last year's UGGs, but even UGG Boots updated their 
look, with a slouchier model, reminiscent of the western craze. Sheepskin UGGs were decorated 
with over spilled shearing, making them slightly more interesting than last year's model. When the 
weather was less extreme, many female students used shrugs to keep warm, which came in all 
shapes and styles. They varied in decoration too, from sequins to argyle. Many were crocheted, 
which may explain the sudden popularization of crochet needles sprouting up all over campus. 
Cropped cover-ups were most popularly paired with longer tees underneath, which in the past 
were much less available. The spring brought in espadrilles, but kept with the cropped trend. Ca- 
pris remained popular, as did longer ^boy-style' shorts and skirts providing a little more than just 
minimal coverage. 




Kim Waser 




Runway S#^r$)les 

Of course, we can't forget the men. While polo shirts paired with jeans and flip flops may 
never go out of style on Florida State's campus, some of the male student body took a bolder 
approach and purchased shorts made with seersucker material. Seersucker is a light, thin fabric 
with a crinkled surface that you may not have seen since your baby days. However, the men may 
be on to something. The material was also a popular pick for sundresses as the weather warmed 
up in Tallahassee. 

Possibly the most startling trend experienced on Florida State's campus this year, was the 
shade of brown. Shirts everywhere popularized the phrase, Brunette is the new blonde, as well as 
many, heads of hair. Blondes everywhere became bottled brunettes, and brunettes retaliated by 
going a shade darker. Paired with chopped bangs, and shorter cuts, this year was a far cry from 
standard for hair. 

It was a good year at Florida State for trend spotters and risk takers, and as another year 
comes and goes, we can proudly acknowledge a change in ourselves, reflected on the outside. 
Slightly more mature, slightly more respectable, but sometimes, just more fun. 



Cars constantly enter and exit 
the parking garages, it is imper- 
ative that students who want 
good parking get to campus 
early in the morning. 



To walk, ride, or drive? 
The new parking garage 
nearthe medical building 
is a sigh of relief of the ex- 
pansion of campus and 
demands of students. 




Here's a simple formula: FSU plus parking equals problem, Parking and Transportation 
services are providing solutions all across the board, and over the next five years, the Cam- 
pus Master Plan will drive the parking problem out completely. 

In 2006, the campus is covered by 13,995 parking spots (3,800- student, 4,200- fac- 
ulty/staff, and 6,000- meter/service/visitor). At the time of press, garage number four is 
scheduled to be in operation by December taking over the corner of Macomb and Tennes- 
see streets. An effort to create a pedestrian campus by Parking and Transportation has the 
majority of campus parking lots migrating towards the perimeter of FSU's footprint. 

The busing system has also undergone changes. Smaller, garnet upholstered buses 
are scheduled to be in use for the Seminole Express routes that circulate across campus as 
soon as April. These buses, while not as high capacity, will skeet past the sluggish, oversized 
buses that have frequented their routes between 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. The routes will remain 
the same: Garnet, Gold, Tomahawk, and Renegade. 

Another part of the Master Plan already in the works is the Heritage Walkway. The 
Walkway is a dedication to alumni, paved with the same deep red masonry that gives Flori- 
da State distinction from other campuses. The project, being completed in sections, begins 
at the archway to the Westcott Fountain, makes its way through the center of campus via 
the Oglesby Union, connects to the newly erected memorial overlooking Woodward Av- 
enue. From there, it will hook up to the Florida State Women's Crest Fountain soaking the 




^^^^ Henry ueane 

Campus 



grass and concrete around it, and finally to its ending point at the new Athletic Administra- 
tion building. 

Efforts to beautify this Civil War-aged campus have nearly tripled in the past two 
years from previous ones; students in the next five years may find a campus that is not only 
scholastic eye candy, but also one that takes special care to keep it free of traffic while 
also getting everyone to class. Mr. Anse Cates, President of Parking and Transportation Ser- 
vices, indicates that negotiations are in the air with StarMetro (TalTran of a different name) 
to run constant shuttle buses to key, high traffic developements such as The Commons, The 
Preserve, Tuscany, and Heritage Grove to cut commuting down drastically. "We hope to 
ease Tallahassee's already overworked roadways and curb traffic to and from campus," Mr. 
Anse Cates says of the negotiations. 

The 22,000 students that live within one mile of campus may be holding in a breath, 
but a sigh of relief is in sight. 



wSSS 



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student &fe - 



All photos by Cody Lewis 



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$60 million n6w thfee^story medical c 
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building, and r w# feature a 300-seat audi 



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There are four bus routes 
throughout campus. Each route 
running between 10-15 minutes. 
Stop after stop, only to continue 
the cycle up until 6 p.m. 



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■Sara Siciliano 



, junior 






2 ft & «n wftef 

- Christopher Schoonover senior 

The Student Government Association has for many years been an active force in contribut- 
ing to the students at Florida State University. Without them, many of the things offered at Florida 
State would not otherwise exist. When compared to the United States government, one will find 
that the two are more alike than they are different. Besides having three branches (the legislative, 
executive, and judicial) like the U.S. government, within this service there are leaders who act as 
the voice of the students. And for these groups of people the needs of those individuals are their 
primary concerns. S.G.A. has willingly taken their position as leaders and in the process created a 




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Student Government Association 

campus that serves those would in no other way be heard. Among those that have been aided 
are the undergraduate students. 

Have you ever ridden the S.A.F.E. bus, an operation whose purpose is solely for the safety/ 
protection of those students who lack their own transportation? Well, if you were not aware, it is 
the Student Government Association that provides such a connection. What about the Oglesby 
Union? S.G.A. funds the union where at some point every student ha spent time. In addition to 
those things S.G.A. has fought to have hours in the computer lab extended during the week of 
exams, fought to protect the students when there was to be a cut in financial aid, and are pres- 
ently fighting to decrease the cost of printing. These are only a few of their deeds to this school; 
the list goes on and on. Their work never goes unnoticed for they have been a crucial variable 
in this gigantic equation. And with several agencies such as Black Student Union, Hispanic/Latino 
Student Union, Jewish Student Union, and the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender Student Union 
everyone is represented and no one goes unnoticed. With each task they take on a huge part 
of their heart comes out. The passion of S.G.A. and their ability to put their sweat into task being 
taken on makes them incredible leaders, and above all, incredible people. 

"S.G.A. is an outlet for students to express the opinions and concerns about student life 
on campus. The FSU Student Government Association's motto is "Students Working for Students" 
and this exactly what we are. We hope that future students continue to utilize S.G.A. as an outlet 
to improving relations between faculty, staff, and students here on campus," said Christopher M. 
Schoonover, Student Body President. „ ZBi 

Courtesy of Student Publications 




Marietta Palgutt 

S.G.A. President Chris 

Schoonover and Vice Presi- 
dent Ahmad Abuznaid in front 
of the Alumni Building. 







student fi^e - 







Courtesy of Kim 


Waser 


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The Student Government 
Homecoming execu- 
tive board gathers for a 
group photo during the 
skit night at The Moon. 

Taking in the information, 
S.G.A. members prepare 
their thoughts about the 
bill to be passed. 










On Wednesday the Union is the place to 
be, especially for the luxury of purchasing 
bargain clothing, jewelry and CDs, brought 
by local sellers to increase the uniguness of 
the products. 




\ 



Jessica Travis 



Dwayne Smith and Krystal Wrigh 
reserve a table in the Union to pro- 
mote their organization. Some RSOs 
also use the Wednesday market- 
place to raise money and let the 
students know they are out there. 

- student frfe - 





Jamal Grimes, an Insight mem- 
ber converses with a passing 
student to express his political 
ideals during SGA election time 
in the fall. 



As the Union begins to clear, 
Jessica Wood and Phia Black- 
born take a break to update 
each other on events. 






rianna Douthitt 



The Union is the center of activity of the university, enduring the most foot traffic of the 
entire campus. The Ogelsby Union is the best place to promote your organization, political 
views, upcoming event, or simple opinion. Any person who has experienced the Union on a 
Free Market Wednesday knows that it is like no other day of the week. Stepping into the court- 
yard, students are overwhelmed by the bustling atmosphere, For any organization wanting to 
publicize, students desiring to peruse the vendors, or simply socialize, Wednesdays at the Union 
is the place to go. 

Some go directly to the courtyard to partake in activities, while others take the long 
way around to avoid the constant push of fliers for the next upcoming show, coupons off pizza, 
and organization representatives trying to pursue the perfect candidates for their organization. 
Whichever route taken, Market Wednesdays are a surprising mix of the campus for first-timers, 
a slice of diverse student body of FSU all in one place. 

The market vendors offer a variety of products and services such as DVDs, CDs, post- 
ers, TMT transportation, paintings, clothes, flip-flops, sunglasses, and jewelry. Unique items not 
found anywhere else are at Market Wednesdays. The Union on Wednesdays are more than just 
a flee market, but therapy for students who are swamped and tied up with academic obliga- 
tions. Most students take a moment out of their day to enjoy themselves in the many Market 
Wednesday events. The most popular being the 12- 1pm activity hour, in which one or a group 
of organizations can have a DJ, perform dance routines or hold a rally to name a few. Many 




Step^Righf WR 



Shannon Glynn 



students are accustomed to seeking refuge in the Union between classes to take a break from 
the monotonies of a day's routine. 

At Market Wednesday there is something for most everyone and it is has truly become 
a staple of the Florida State University community that will continue for years to come. The 
combination of registered student organizations, market vendors, and the bustling traffic makes 
the Union "the place" to be on Wednesdays. Whether you are finding out about organizations, 
shopping, or just enjoying the atmosphere, there is room for you at Market Wednesdays. 




Meghan Welfare, senior 



Union productions organized 
games like laser tag for stu- 
dents during Seminole Sen- 
sation Week to get students 
out and about to have fun. 



Members of the Union Pro- 
ductions staff can some- 
times be seen mingling with 
students to find out how to 
better serve them. 













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All photos are courtesy ot Union Productions 

Union Productions is an umbrella over numerous organizations that have been a way for 
Florida State to entertain as well as educate its students. The Union hosts Market Wednesdays 
where anyone can rent tables that sell DVDs, posters, sunglasses, hand crafted goods, and even 
hear some live music. Located in the Union is the Art Center where students, faculty, and even 
the public can take classes in ceramics, photography, painting, drawing, glass fusing, stain glass, 
mosaic tile art, and jewelry. There is also the Oglesby Gallery that holds faculty shows, traveling 
exhibitions, and local exhibits featuring the work of local artists. 

Tucked away behind dark plate-glass in the Union, Club Downunder brings nationally known 
and local bands, comedians, organization events, and karaoke to the Florida States Community. 
Shows are free for students with valid FSU ID and a minimal fee for the public for ages 18+. The 
club also sells food and beer to those attending the shows. 

Crenshaw lanes is Florida State's very own bowling and billiards center. Programs include a 
number of bowling leagues, billiards tournaments, intramurals, parties, cosmic bowling, late night 
programming and open bowling. Crenshaw Lanes is a popular party spot for student and university 
groups, but also serves as the home to the elite FSU Bowling Team. 

The Student Life Building contains one of the nation's leading campus movie programs that 
show blockbuster and Indie films free to students in their state-of-the-art movie theater. With mov- 
ies showing about five times a week, it's no wonder that the cinema is so popular on campus. 

The Student Activities Center helps manage, create, and publicize student organizations 
and activities on campus. They offer many services such as event planning, co-sponsorship, office 

Lenii Mcaneney 




space, and creating organizations websites. 

The Student Government Association is a way of self-governing its students in hopes to bet- 
ter the student body. They have a voice and representation on the Florida State University Board 
of Trustees, the FSU Athletic Board, the Florida Student Association and general campus wide 
committees and commissions. SGA is also responsible for the funding and operation of campus 
entities such as the Leach Center, the Student Life Building, the S.A.F.E. Connection Service, and 
the Oglesby Student Union. 

zJttHmcz wvt 0=ffeh aJc^Cj. pi- ife d 





Adam B. Sterritt, Associate Director of Student Activities 

- student ftfe - 





1 












Art in Low Places is a sidewalk draw- 
ing competition hosted every se- 
mester by the Art Center. Students 
of all classes anc! departments are 
invited to participate in the event. 





During Seminole Sensation 
Week, Union Productions held 
a Jimmy Eat World concert 
and Crenshaw lanes were 
open for bowling and billiards. 



Undeniably, Doak Campbell is one of the most impressive stadiums in the nation and 
possesses an iconic status amongst college football enthusiasts across the country. However, 
the inspiration for most of the Florida State University spirit is derived from the Seminole Indian 
Tribe. Every athletic team strives to embody the noble tribe's passion and vigor for life in ev- 
ery contest. Each individual or squad, proudly adorning the garnet and gold colors, begins 
every practice and enters every game with the mind-set that endurance, strength, honor, 
and sportsmanship are the most important qualities of a competitor. That consciousness not 
only swirls around the practice fields, weight rooms and sidelines of the varsity athletes, but isj 
strengthened by a devout student body, alumni and surrounding Tallahassee community. 

Although the Noles' notoriety of being fierce warriors strikes fear in the soul of the oppos- 
ing teams, a deafening war chant bellowing from the belly of the stands always rattles visiting 
teams with the powerful bond the fans have with the players. Bodies painted garnet and gold, 
men showered in glitter, "Game Day" stickers from Bill's Bookstore, and buttons proudly declar- 
ing, "We Love Bobby!" are popular costumes and campaign trinkets adorned on game day. 
Worn to demonstrate Nole solidarity but are also implicitly designed to impersonate the cher- 
ished Seminole tribe's traditional ceremonial garb which show pride in our history and colors. 




^ ly m ^ — i _ Jason K. Sr 

AenwCe> net ho! 

The Seminole Fanship demands dealing with obstacles such as scorching August heat, 
rainy days in the Spring and chilly November nights, but their cheers scarcely subside. However, 
whenever the band strikes up the war chant, the entire Seminole nation coalesces to muster 
up a tidal wave of noise, momentarily distracting the other teams from their game strategy 
and weakening the defense to maximize the chances for victory. Also, the crowd involvement 
ignites the effervescent hope in the chests of all Seminole athletes. Any player's confidence is 
instantly confirmed with every glance to the stands; armed with the comfort that every friend, 
roommate, parent, professor and colleague is standing beside them even in the bleakest of 
scenarios. Recently, Coach Bowden expressed his appreciation of the fan's fervor after one 
of his football team's notoriously challenging games against Miami declaring that it was the 
loudest he had ever heard Doak Campbell roar. Also, with continued support from the Semi- 
nole Boosters regardless of the outcome; win or loss, the fans and Tallahassee community will 
always be a member of FSU athletics. Any avid sports fan would be hard-pressed not to recog- 
nize that the Seminole war chant is one of the most identifiable, prolific, and powerful symbols 
of excellence in the NCAA. 

No matter where Seminoles travel to; whether it is Manhattan or Madrid, their legacy, 
grace, and spirit is alongside for the trip. Because many fans claim that it is their job to guard 
the goal post at the end of a game, every person in the stands takes credit for the botched 
Miami field goal in 2005 that quelled the hurricane wind. 

Jessica Travis 



Kristin Mestre, 

junior 







irittany Ma 



Any true football fan will recog- 
nize those Seminoles who spread 
spirit at every home game. To 
the right, students wait in line for 
their free football tickets which 
are distributed through a lottery 
process. 






student ftfe - 




Football may bring out 
80,000 plus, but women's 
soccer isn't overlooked. 
These fans show their 
support by painting it on 
their body. 

From wacky wigs to body 
paint and glitter, students 
come up with bigger and 
better ways to show their 
spirit for the garnet and gold 
that runs through our veins. 



■■■nBnHMBHi 



Fans show that it is great to be a Florida State 
Seminole by riding through the streets of Talla- 
hassee spreading Seminole spirit before the Mi- 
ami football game. Seminole spirit is cortdgteus 
on the streets and In the stands. 




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any Roberts, is not wast 
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before the game. Asphalt 
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park and enjoy fne tailgating 



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Jessica Gamble 





Vanessa Rodriguez 
Adorned in sparkles the Garnet 
and Gold Guys pump up the 
enthusiasm before FSU sport- 
ing events. These Seminole fans 
have everything they need for a 
perfect tailgating party. 

- student &fe 




Students and alumni scout 
out the best spot for tailgat- 
ing to celebrate Seminole 
spirit, eat and socialize be- 
fore FSU sporting events. 



Seniors, Emily Ayers and Kris- 
ten Wikoff sing and dance to 
the Fight Song to show their 
Seminole Spirit. "You've got 
to fight, fight, fight, for FSU..." 








Brianna Douthitt 



What would a Saturday in the fall be without tailgating? On the day of a home game in 
Tallahassee, "Club Publix" is sold out of hamburger buns, parking spots are nowhere to be found, 
and Bill's Bookstore is packed with fans stocking up on Seminole gear. Regardless of what time 
kickoff is, dedicated Seminole fans-young and old-don't miss an opportunity to gather together 
before the game. Even residence halls and campus organizations get in on the fun by cooking 
hotdogs and hamburgers to keep the student section energized at the game. Dedicated alumni 
who are big supporters get excited to tailgate in style in the shadow of Doak Campbell Stadium 
by scouting out the best spots. Most Seminole fans have been collecting garnet and gold es- 
sentials for years, and all know how to show their spirit because, "once a Seminole, always a 
Seminole!" 

All around campus and in parking lots, garnet and gold tents are scattered among the 
green grass. Matching chairs, coolers, cups, plates, flags, blown-up Seminole Warriors and FSU 
aprons are just a few of the essentials found throughout the land of tailgaters spread across cam- 
pus. Some tailgaters even find a way to incorporate spirit into their food, from garnet and gold 
fruit salad to hamburgers branded with the FSU logo. Tailgating does not stop even once the 
game has begun. No matter what time fans leave the game, they surely will find other fans listen- 
ing to the game on the radio from the comfort of their tailgating atmosphere. Some tailgates will 
last late into the night extending their Seminole pride as long as their bodies will let them. Before 
the NC State game this fall, the Seminole Student Boosters hosted the second annual "Grab the 



A Seminole -Saturday 




Brianna Douthitt 



Wolf by the Tailgate Competition." Some of the different categories judged on included best 
"Gator Hater", best dip, best electronics, and best Seminole Spirit. The competition took tailgat- 
ing to the max, but the true hard-core fans don't need a competition to go all out with Nole 
pride. 

The Florida State fight song can be heard chanting in the distance by true Seminole fans 
who know every word. No matter whom the opponent, or the sport, a game day in Tallahassee 
is full of fun, food, friends and Seminole spirit. 



v£7p u#tv 4rt 4/ 

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iifecf fiknjr cf & 

Kevin Cruz, senior 





The Homecoming Princess 
Lacee Green, and Chief Nick 
Zappitelli and court, on the field 
during half-time pose with Chief 
Osceola and Renegade. 



Florida State President, T.K. 
Wetherell drives his garnet and 
gold cart down College Street 
in the Homecoming parade 
displaying his Seminole pride. 





r.v 



Brittany Manfred 

Florida State prides itself on its spirit and heritage, both which are celebrated during Home- 
coming week with the theme "Live for the Garnet and Gold," 2005's exciting week of Home- 
coming activities started out Sunday October 23rd, with the traditional War Chant Concert with 
featured song artist, Teairra Mari, Admission to the War Chant Concert was two canned goods to 
contribute to the Second Harvest Food Bank, 

The excitement continued Monday with FSU's Service Day to benefit Tallahassee's Girls 
and Boys Club. To raise funds several student organizations assembled a children's carnival, which 
included old-time carnival exhibits for the children to have fun and soak in the FSU spirit, First place 
Service Day winners included for the Chief Division: Alpha Chi Omega, A K D Phi, Fiji, and Alpha 
Epsilon Pi and for the Tomahawk Division: Catholic Student Union and the Spear Division: McCollum 
Hall. Tuesday was kicked off with the introduction of the new Renegade Rumble Tournament in 
which for the Chief Division: 

Alpha Delta Pi, KA, and Sigma Nu and the Tomahawk Division: Baptist Collegiate Ministries took 
first place. The Renegade Rumble included inflatable games such as jousting or boxing, with music 
provided by 100,7 The Beat, Wednesday was full of stars at the "A Night at the Oscars" skit perfor- 
mances at The Moon where Chief Division: Delta Zeta, Alpha Phi Alpha, and Phi Delta Theta and 
the Tomahawk Division: Catholic Student Union took first place. Thursday, the Black Student Union 
took the night and hosted a successful concert featuring rap artist YoungBloodz. 

Friday was the peak of Homecoming week for Seminole fans. The annual parade included 
over 120 floats along with Chief Osceola, Renegade and the Marching Chiefs. Taking home first 




place awards for their festive and extravagant floats were in the Chief Division: Gamma Phi Beta, 
Tau Epsilon Pi, Tau Kappa Epsilon, and Phi Mu Alpha and for the Tomahawk Division: Catholic Stu- 
dent Union. The week of Seminole spirit awakened FSU pride in students and organizations. At the 
top of the spirit pole are in the Chief Division: Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Alpha, and Sigma Nu, in the 
Tomahawk Division: the Catholic Student Union, and the Spear Division: Kellum Hall. 

The Homecoming week of activities was finished with a bang at PowWow at the Leon 
County Civic Center. It included everyone from FSU's own Flying High Circus to President T.K. 
Wetherell, yet the most exciting guests were comedians Dave Attell and Carlos Mencia who put 
on a humorous, "politically incorrect" which made everyone think and maybe a little uneasy. 

Saturday brought a close to the 2005 Homecoming week with the anticipated 
football game that had everyone in the stands on their feet, In the close face-off be- 
tween FSU and the Maryland Terps, the Seminoles triumphed with a 35-27 win, 

Homecoming is more than fun and games, It's about pride, character and bleeding 
the garnet and gold as alumni come back to their alma mater to awaken the Seminole 
spirit inside once again, 



- student fcfe - 








<fc MP 



in the float contest, Gamma Phi i 
u Kappa Epsilon, and Phi Mu AlpB 
|r theme "Livestrong." Trip Holt imp€ 
tall Bobby Bowden statue located or 
the Doak Campbell Stadium.! 



Brittany Manfred 



The Homecoming parade is 
a great way for student gov- 
ernment and organizations to 
portray their own FSU traditions 
and spirit. 



fM^et-^. 



Brian Lunsford, freshman 



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- Kim Waser, senior, talks about her involvement 
with SGA Homecoming Executive Board, 

Perhaps the most spectacular tradition in all of college football occurs at the 
beginning of each game in Doak Campbell Stadium. A student portraying the famous 
Seminole Indian leader, Osceola, charges down the field riding an Appaloosa horse 



Jessica Gambale 




nded by Fame 



aptly named Renegade. 82,300 fans watch in silence as Osceola plants a flaming 
spear at midfield. 

While working on the Homecoming Committee in 1962, Bill Durham, a 1965 
graduate of FSU first envisioned the idea of Chief Osceola and Renegade. He did not 
receive any support for the idea until Bobby Bowden arrived in 1976 as the head foot- 
ball coach. In the fall of 1977, Durham's persistence paid off. 

Durham sought and obtained the approval from the Seminole Tribe of Florida for 
the portrayal of Osceola. Finally, in 1978, during the opening game against Oklahoma 
State, the legend of Osceola and Renegade began. 

Osceola dresses in authentic regalia designed by the Seminole tribe women, 
Today, Durham and his family supply the beautiful Appaloosa horses know as the Ren- 
egade. Together they have opened every home game with the traditional planting of 
the spear, appeared in many major bowl games and performed on national television 
on numerous occasions, The Renegade Team volunteers, caretakers of Renegade, 
aid in bringing this spectacular tradition to those who love Florida State University. 

Together, Osceola and Renegade have been called "the twelfth player on the 
team." They are the most popular pre-game ritual of any team in the nation, and al- 
low the legend of the Seminoles to live on. 



Cody Lewis 




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Cody Lewis 



Pow Wow is an event that has built 
into a tradition for every Home- 
coming. Carlos Mencia and Dave 
Attell were special performers this 
year at the Civic Center to pump 
up the crowd for the big game 
against Maryland the next day. 




- student &fe - 




Banners decorate the 
courtyard of the Union. 
Greeks and Residence 
Halls compete to create 
the best artwork that en- 
compass the Homecom- 
ing theme: Live for the 
Garnet & Gold. 

Students rap to a beat on 
the Union green. Activities 
were held throughout the 
campus all week long to 
awaken Sminole spirit. 



Who is going to come out on top during this battle? ^ 
At the Homecoming Renegade Rumble Tournament, >_. 
produced by Union Productions, students' have fun on 
the inflatable jousting structure on the UniorvGreen. 





All photos courtesy of Karina Cruz 



The "Bike for Five" to the 
"Spanish Web," the student 
performers in the FSU Flying 
High Circus do it "just for fun." 



student Ccfe - 




In the Balancing act, these 
performers display feats 
of teamwork, agility, and 
sheer physical strength for 
Seminole fans at PowWow. 



Do not try this at home. 
The Fire Pli are an amaz- 
ing site as they never 
singe a hair. 





The FSU Flying High Circus has been "captivating audiences the world over," since 1947. 
Being a part of one of the few collegiate circuses in the nation, FSU students are a part of some- 
thing they feel important to be a part of and something they love doing. 

Created by former FSU professor, Mr. Jack Haskins, the Florida State University Flying High 
Circus is an extraordinary aspect of Florida State, and is one of few collegiate circuses in the 
country. Rising from "circus activity" to "circus professionalism" the flying high circus allows men 
and women to participate in a challenging, unique, and fun organization. Many performers 
have had no previous circus experience; however, a few have taken an introductory class to 
learn the basics and the rest of various acts are taught in the close community of circus mem- 
bers, a coach and volunteer student assistants. The organization receives no funding from the 
university, as a self-supporting activity, the circus relies on contributions, performances, and 
ticket sales to fund its program. The acts in the circus are extreme and elaborate; some tricks 
performed are more difficult than seen in many professional circuses, thus many students get 
professional circus offers upon graduation. The Flying High Circus features an assortment of per- 
formances, such as the Balancing Ladder, Spanish Web, Teeterboard, Skypole and the Double 
Trapeze, but there is no animal acts performed. 

The FSU Flying High Circus travels internationally and has visited places such as the West 
Indies, the Bahamas and Canada. Featured on V CBS Sports Spectacular,' v ABC's Wide World 
of Sports,' And ESPN, the circus was selected as one of the Southeast Tourism Society's Top 

The Greatest CotegJtteiSJpolM, 

Brianna Douthitt l/l \£f\f A. 1,/f \w fLs" M*~eu\s 11 7 L 




20 Tourism Events in 1989, 1995, 1997, 1998, 1999, and 2000. The Flying High Circus performs 
six home shows during the spring and during events like Parents Weekend. Students and com- 
munity members find the circus tent opposite Dick Howser Stadium and year-round, dedicated 
students can be found perfecting their unique skills. Florida State University's Flying High Circus is 
truly the greatest collegiate show on earth where the students do it "just for fun." 




William Saroyan 



Collete Miller, Marietta 
Palgutt, and Sara Cameron 
prepare to enjoy a mo- 
ment of excitement while 
canoeing. 



Sara Cameron climbs the 
wall with determination. 
Reaching the top exemplies 
her strength and power. 





Since 1920, the Florida State Reservation, or "The Rez" has been a local "hotspot" for all Tallahas- 
seans to enjoy some fun in the sun. The Florida State University Reservation is located just four miles south 
of the FSU campus on Lake Bradford. The Rez has deep roots in FSU history. It was originally called Camp 
Flastacowo, named after the Florida State College for Women, the college which eventually became 
Florida State University. Located on Lake Bradford, it spans across 73 acres and is a perfect place for 
anyone who enjoys the outdoors - from picnics to canoeing to simply watching the sun go down. 

On the 73-acre property, there are many activities for students to enjoy, such as picnicking, ca- 
noeing, kayaking, beach volleyball, and swimming. Operated by fellow FSU students and lifeguards, a 
great thing about spending the day at The Rez is that it can cost little to nothing. Admission is free for all 
FSU students, and renting a canoe, kayak or sailboat is only $3 an hour, with the first hour free. The kayak, 
canoe, and sailboat rental at The Rez is open to all experience levels. There are two-person canoes and 
one-person kayaks available for students, and The Rez provides the paddles and requires the lifejackets. 
For up to $35, students can also challenge themselves on the extensive ropes course. Open Tuesday thru 
Sunday, The Rez comes set with covered picnic tables (great for cookouts), and if the midday sun gets 
too hot, Lake Bradford is just a jump away. 

There are always events happening at The Rez, which are great opportunities for students to 
meet new people, spot familiar faces and hang out with old friends. The annual Rez Fest and Rez Daze 
are annual Tallahassee traditions that feature live bands, free food and all sorts of activities from beach 
volleyball to wall-climbing. 

The Florida State Reservation is a haven for Tallahassee recreation, and home to several outdoor 
groups, such as the Wakeboarding Club and the Outdoor Pursuits Program that provides students the op- 
portunity to take camping and hiking trips outside of town. 



Jenny Julien 



On a beautiful summer day, FSU students out at The Rez are lounging in the sun, playing beach 
volleyball with friends, or exploring Lake Bradford in a canoe or kayak. FSU senior Krystal Plomatos said, 
"Almost everyone I know, including myself, is from the beach, and The Rez is the closest thing we can 
get to what we're used to at home: being out on the water and in the sun. Plus, I don't know anywhere 
else I can go kayaking for free." Whether it's relaxation or exercise you're looking for, The Florida State 
University Reservation has it all. Whoever dares to brave Tallahassee's Summer and Spring heat, loves be- 
ing active or just wants to lay out in the sun, The Rez has been and will continue to be a place for all FSU 



students to truly enjoy. 



tth? 



AMef 






- Matt Sanabria, junior 



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ies only, 
locks 




rt be within 
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Th& REZ lifeguards do a remarkable job 
da% rr can be difficult sitting for numerous 
hourabutthis lifeguard'sjfesire to help peo- 
ple klips him on the dige of his seat, 



FSU Photolab 






m*!P-iAuiiuftu*w 





arietta Palgutt 



The FSU Reservation is a 73-acre facil- 
ity, with 10 active acres, located on 
beautiful Lake Bradford. Their unique 
natural setting allows the enjoyment 
of canoeing, kayaking, picnicing, 
swimming and many other activities. 



v£7i ^ ^Me ~fo- c^vrfua 

Ty DeMeza sophomore 





Every fall, thousands of young athletes enroll at FSU, but only a few hundred are able to 
participate in NCAA sanctioned sports. For the motivated few that can't quit their favorite sport, 
the FSU intramural program provides an electrifying atmosphere for them to expel their competi- 
tive energy. 

Intramural players at FSU are as competitive, serious, and intense as any athlete. The fierce- 
ness of a true competitor can be found in the eyes of a participant of blitzing flag football, en- 




xcit 




Douthitt 




1AJA. 

t ror 




gaging miniature golf, or cutthroat kickball. For some, playing intramurals gives them a chance to 
socialize with their sororities, church groups or friends. Others use intramurals as a way to stay in 
shape, and still others are out to win. 

At the start of each new season, captains are selected as well as team colors and names. 
Everyone can find a sport with the intramural program which represents over 50 sports each year. 
The campus recreation board sets no practice requirements, teams can practice as little or as of- 
ten as they like. Currently, teams can practice at the intramural facility that is located across the 
street from the stadium, but in the near future a new Intramural Sports Complex will be available. 

The new complex, which will be located near the Seminole Golf Course, will be eight times 
larger than the current one and span 104 acres. The new complex will have 45 acres of field 
space, but it will also include beach volleyball courts, basketball courts and a street hockey court. 
This year intramural teams broke records by having 248 flag football teams, 170 kickball squads, 
204 soccer teams and 216 softball teams. Even these huge numbers of teams could not accom- 
modate the growing demand for intramural teams as over 40 teams in each sport remained on 
the waiting list. Intramural teams can often be found practicing and playing long into the night, 
since this is the only time all of the team can get together. 

Intramurals also offer students numerous job opportunities such as a sports official, site su- 
pervisor or sign-in attendant. Intramurals can be for someone just looking for a good time, or can 
be the therapy for that nagging competitive spirit that can't be satisfied. 

Kristin Mestre 




Intramurals are for any student 
who takes the initiative to sign 
up a team and play, mostly 
greek organizations, resident 
halls, and groups of friends. 




c 



student Cufe - 




On the Intramural fields 
in front of Doak Camp- 
bell stadium, flag football 
teams compete starting 
at six oclock. 

Fraternities like to play 
'ntramurals against one 
another to keep active. 
The sports teams such as 
basketball which is played 
n the Leach Center, help 
unite members. 



Umpiring a co-rec game, the field 
official concentrates on the next 

pitch. Intramurais create teams for 
students to play sports, and creates 
jobs for some extra cash. 





FSU Photo Lab 



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Center for Civic Education 

Students, faculty, and communi- 
ty members volunteer with Gar- 
net and Gold Goes Green Foot- 
ball Recycling Program and after 
school childcare. 



student ftfp - 




Participating in Habitat for 
Humanity, senior Tiara Jones 
helps construct homes for less 
fortunate people world wide. 



College students share time 
with younger students. Mentor- 
ing child is a common service 
recorded on the ServScript. 










FSU Photo Lab 



The Center for Civic Education and Service, aims to connect FSU students with 
service opportunities in the Big Bend. Instead of assigning projects to students, students 
are able to select opportunities that they feel connected to. Every week The Center for 
Civic Education and Service sends out a newsletter called ServNews which lists upcom- 
ing service projects. 

Tallahassee offers a vast array of organizations and causes that FSU students can 
devote their time and energy to. Some of the most popular causes include: The Leon 
County Humane Society, The Boys and Girls Club of the Big Bend, Covenant Hospice, 
the Hunger Hotline, Habitat for Humanity and The Red Cross. These organizations are in 
constant need of support and dedicated volunteers. 

Many service oriented organizations at FSU that focus on a specific project or a 
variety of projects as well as participating in activities such as the homecoming parade. 
Some of these organizations are Alpha Phi Omega, CHICS, Circle K International and Al- 
ternative Break Corps. Community service can be co-curricular or extra-curricular. Class- 
es are offered each semester that incorporate community service into their curriculum. 
Florida State also recognizes the importance of service by implementing the ServScript 
program. Through the ServScript program, any student who completes 20 hours of com- 

Boost P[fMfoy$mty A 4um 

Brianna Douthitt ^ \r \f " /\ I ^^ 

munity service through an approved program can have those 20 hours recorded on 
their official transcript. 

Every volunteer has a different answer for that question. Some are drawn to a 
specific cause relating to their own experiences. Others serve to build their resume or 
learn new skills. Still others volunteer to simply meet new people. No matter what leads 
a volunteer to serve, they all leave with a better understanding of themselves and their 
community. 








Cflrfttr. 



Center for Civic Education 



This soaring dolphin sculp- 
ture by Hugh Bradford 
Nicholson is located be- 
hind the capitol with a 
fountain for waves, 



Tallahassee is home to beau- 
tiful architecture that ranges 
from Spanish inspired to ultra 
modern to Jacobean that 
can be seen on campus. 





** 



All photos by Cody Lewis 



The city of Tallahassee may be located in Florida but it is a far cry from the bustling ur- 
ban streets of Tampa or the soaring buildings that line the Miami skyline. Tallahassee is made 
up mainly of rolling hills, a quality unusual among other major cities in Florida. The climate in 
Tallahassee is quite mild and moist. While most of Florida has a subtropical climate year-round, 
Tallahassee, along with most of the panhandle area, has a four-season climate. 

Located just inside the state line, Tallahassee is home to the state's capital as well as 
many other unique landmarks. The original Capitol building, with its trademark candy cane 
striped awnings, proudly stands as a reminder of the rich history of Tallahassee. Behind it, tow- 
ering above ancient oak trees stands the new Capitol building, which offers a view of the en- 
tire city from its 22nd floor observatory. 

Tallahassee is rich with school pride as it is home to the Eagles, Rattlers, and Seminoles. 
These schools combine to make Tallahassee a college town where old and young alike gather 
together in support of their schools and their town. Despite its warm weather location, Talla- 
hassee is said to be home to the first Christmas celebrated in the United States. The celebration 
occurred at the camp of Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto in 1539. 

America's largest concentration of plantations lie between Tallahassee and Thomas- 
ville, Georgia, where visitors and residents are able to travel back to their roots through tours 
of manors, plantations, galleries and museums. Tallahassee is also the home to 122 properties 
on the National Register of Historic Places. One of these places is Bradley's General Store lo- 



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J f*\ I f r\ /J I Brianna Douthitt 

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cated on Moccasin Gap Road. The Bradley's have run the family store since it was opened in 
1927. Visitors can stop by for a Moon pie or one of their world famous sausages. Other places 
that shouldn't be missed on any trip to Tallahassee include Apalachicola National Forest, the 
Challenger Center, the Governor's Mansion and the Maclay State Gardens. With all the many 
places to visit, junior Sara Cameron likes Klemans Plaza the best because "It's just so pretty and 
quaint and they decorate it so nicely for the festivals and such throughout the year." 

Tallahassee is so much more than just a capitol city, it may not be known for white sand 
beaches or high-end fashion, but it is a picturesque town with so much to offer. 



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Bradley's Country Store, is one of 
122 places in Tallahassee on the 
National Register of Historic Plac- 
es. The Bradleys still run the store 
which was established in 1927. 




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Miami 7-10 

The Citadel 10-62 

Boston College 17-28 

Syracuse 38-14 

Wake Forest 24-41 

Virginia 21-26 

Duke 24-55 

Maryland 27-35 

NC State 15-20 

Clemson 14-35 

Florida 34-7 

Virginia Tech 22-27 

Penn State 26-23 



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Having a strong rushing game was a prominent way to improve the 
team's record. In the dominate photo, junior Lorenzo Booker dodges 
a tackle from a Maryland Terp during the Homecoming game, to gain 
more yardage. 

CNo longer does Miami have bragging rights, the wide 
/ide left curse has been overcome with the season 
opener against Miami. Being one of the teams to have the 
youngest set of starters in college football, the win over Miami 
gave the Seminoles confidence to welcome Boston College 
to the ACC. Even though the Seminole were fourteen point 
underdogs, critics were silenced when FSU upset the Virginia 
Tech Hokies 27-22 in the ACC championship, Coach Bobby 
Bowden quotes, "We haven't been that heavy of an under- 
dog in years, But any ways, we came back, That gum defense 
just played great. I didn't think we could stop the run like we 
did." 

Voted the games MVP, Willie Reid ran an 83-yard, punt 
return and had a total of 177 yards. "I don't think the punt re- 
turn had anything to do with the team thinking we were able 
to win the game," said Reid. 

"They did a great job with us having that trust in our- 
selves and that confidence to make us feel like we were go- 
ing to win the game." After winning their 12th conference 
ACC title, the Seminoles went to their first BCS bowl game 
since 2003 to face the legendary coach Joe Paterno's Penn 
State Nittany Lions, in the FedEx Orange Bowl. 

The Florida State Seminoles entered the game ranked 
22nd in the nation and Penn State ranked 3rd. The Noles were 
big underdogs but they were determined to play with a big 
heart. Going down early in the first quarter 7-0 the Noles looked 
for inspiration to get back into the game after many three 
and outs. Just like he did in the ACC Championship game, Wil- 
lie Reid ignited the team with an 87-yard punt return with just 
a little over 4 minutes left in the half. After a back and forth 
second half the game went into overtime tied 16-16, where 
Penn State overcame with a late field goal to win the game 
in triple overtime 26-23, Willie Reid received the Orange Bowl 
MVP with 180 return yards and 235 all-purpose yards despite 
the Noles losing. Although young and inexperienced the team 
overcame many difficult challenges this season, which has the 
Noles entering next fall as contenders for the national title. 

Kristin Mestre 



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From sweater sets and cartwheels to short skirts 
and backhand-springs, cheerleaders have made a one 
hundred and eighty degree turn around in the past fifty 
years. 

The Florida State University cheerleading program 
consists of two teams, the Garnet, a co-ed team, and 
Gold, the all-girl team. Both teams are regarded as Var- 
sity teams, thus the time commitment and enthusiasm for 
the Seminoles is imperative. A week in the life of a Gar- 
net and Gold cheerleader demonstrates the dedication 
these talented FSU students have for their teams. 

"We have a really crazy schedule and cheerlead- 
ing keeps me very busy but it is all worth it when you get 
to cheer for a team as great as the Seminoles," said Mal- 
lory Davis. 

With impressive stunts and outstanding choreog- 
raphy, the cheerleaders keep the Seminole fans hyped 
up throughout the long sport games, The Garnet and 
Gold cheerleaders have proven to be essential at ath- 
letic events and spreading school spirit around Florida 
State campus on game days, The teams attend men's 
and women's basketball games, home and away foot- 
ball games, women's volleyball, and post-season travel 
for bowls and tournaments. Both teams contribute to 
numerous hours of community service and public ap- 
pearances around Florida State University's campus, as 
well as around the state. 

Between tumbling, classes, stunting sessions/and 
hitting the gym in addition to cheerleading at pep ral- 
lies and sporting events, these students have earned the 
right to be called athletes. Tiffany An. 



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in 



With the use of props, stunts, and choreography, the Garnet and Gold 
cheerleading squads keep the stadium roaring throughout sporting 
events. The FSU Cheerleaders show that keeping a spirited demeanor 
is crucial to keep the crowed pumped up. 






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ace 

Mallory Davis, freshman 








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50 Free 

(ACC Championship) 

Alex Kennon 19.96Y 

100 Free I 
(ACC Championship) > 
Joel Roycik 43.75Y 

200 Free 

(ACC Championship) 

Carl Marais l:36.99Y 

500 Free 

(ACC Championship) 

Steve ROOf 4:21:08Y 

1000 Free vs. Florida 
Steve Roof 9:09.82Y 

1650 Free 
(ACC Championship) 
Kyle Young 15:08:40Y 

50 Back 
(ACC Championship) 
Ian Powell 23.16YL, 

100 Back I 
(ACC Championship) 
Jarryd Botha 48.87YL 

200 Back | 
(ACC Championship) ' 
Jarryd Botha i:45.54Y, 



100 Breast 
(ACC Championship) 
Billy Jamerson 54.81Y 

200 Breast (Georgia 

Tech Invitational) 

Billy Jamerson 1:59. 56Y 

100 Fly 

(ACC Championship) 

Joel Roycik 47. 16Y 

200 Fly 
(Georgia Tech Invitational) 

Ian Powell l:48.29Y 

200 IM 
(ACC Championship) , 
Danny Keeling 1:48.94Y| 

400 IM 
(ACC Championship) ' 
Steve Roof 3:53.89Y 

1 Meter 6 Dives 
(Georgia Tech Invita- 
tional) 
Alex Tilbrook 375.25 

Platform 6 Dives 

(Georgia Tech Invitational) 

Daniel Frebel 380.75 

3 Meter 6 Dives 

(Georgia Tech Invitational) 

Alex Tilbrook 380.75 




v£7f W^fej $WE 
- Coach Neil Harper 



Junior Steve Roof earn Honorable Mention Ail-American honors as he 
placed 15th in the 1650 free with a new school record of 15:04.42. 
This is the second time in Roof's career that he has earned Honorable 
Mention All-American honors, his first being in 2005 when he took part 
of the Seminoles' 800 free relay that finished 16th. 

With each passing season, the Florida State Uni- 
versity men's swimming and diving program gets a tittle 
bit stronger and a little bit closer to being the best pro- 
gram in the Atlantic Coast Conference. This 2005-2006 
school year brought success for FSU's Men's Swimming 
and Diving team. 

Florida State athletes are a regular sight on top of 
the medal stand at the ACC Championships. The men's 
swimming and diving team amassed eighteen individual 
and relay titles/ the second best six-year run in school his- 
tory. 

Seminole swimmers and divers excel in the class- 
room just as well as they do in the pool. Since 2000, the 
Seminoles have had at least 20 student-athletes on the 
ACC Honor Roll every year, including a program-high 32 
in 2002. 

This year the Atlantic Coast Conference named 
its post season award winners where head coach Neil 
Harper won ACC Women's Swimming and Diving Coach 
of the Year, Neil Harper, seven-year head coach, has 
orchestrated a winning strategy since his arrival to Florida 
State University, 

"This is the biggest compliment that the other 
coaches in the conference can give someone, It will be 
there to remind me of the great year that we had as a 
team and a staff. When I look at the award it is some- 
thing that we, the team, the entire coaching staff and 
the whole department share together. You can't ac- 
complish something like that by yourself, It takes a big 
staff, a great team and everyone pulling and pushing 
together to get as far as we have," stated Harper. 

Brandace Simmons 





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pushing through the waves to the nexrlevel 

- ath teficA- - 





Marietta I 





FSU Photo Lab 



Kristin Mestre 



Marietta Palgutt 






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over-achieving to win the title 




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Florida State University's women's swimming and div- 
ing team made a powerful mark as a program in 2006 on 
the university's history. As a program, it has produced 22 Ail- 
Americans, 42 ACC Champions and 79 AII-ACC performers 
over the last six years. 

Finishing the season with seven team members com- 
peting at the NCAA National Championships was a success 
in itself. Additionally, these competitors broke records as well. 
With seven years under his belt as head coach, Neil Harp- 
er could not have been more proud of the team's perfor- 
mance. 

The NCAA Championship put the swimming and div- 
ing team's best foot forward. In the very beginning, the Florida 
State women's 400 medley relay earned Honorable Mention 
All-American setting an early standard that their presence 
would be felt. In the process, four members of the team won 
the consolation final and set a new Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence and school record of 3:39.01 . End Day One. 

The Florida State women's swimming and diving team 
continued to be a force at the NCAA National Champion- 
ship. Day Two brought them All-American honors as they took 
third in the championship final. 

The last day came as no surprise when they followed 
through with just as much effort, finishing 16th with 84 points. 
Earning multiple All-American and Honorable Mention Ail- 
American honors over the course of nationals the Seminoles 
finished a remarkable season with a success at Nationals. 
With countless hours of practice, team effort and an incred- 
ible coach, these ladies proved their abilities in and out of the 
water, progressing both athletically as well as academically. 

Shannon Giynn ' 

At the NCAA National Championships, the Seminoles placed 16th with 
84 points. FSU made history when they won their first ever ACC title 
with 596.5 points and had nine event champions. The Seminoles set 
new school records, two conference records and one ACC meet re- 
cord this season. 



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Coach Neil Harper 



50 Free 

(ACC Championship) 

Christie Raleigh 22.75Y 

100 Free 

(Georgia Tech Invitational) 
Carrie Ellis 49.32Y 

200 Free 

(ACC Championship) 

Romy Altmann 1:48. 67Y 

500 Free 

(ACC Championship) 

Lindsay Kenney 4:53. 20Y 

1000 Free vs. Florida 
Meredith Martelle 

10:1L21Y 

1 650 Free 

(Georgia Tech Invitational) 

Meredith Martelle 

16:54.09Y 



50 Back 

(ACC Championship) 

Christie Raleigh 25.37YL 

100 Back 

(ACC Championship) 

Romy Altmann 55.31YL 

200 Back 

(ACC Championship) 

Romy Altmann 1:57. 16Y 

100 Breast 

(ACC Championship) 

Lauren Brick 1:00. 93Y 

200 Breast 

(ACC Championship) 

Georgia Holderness 

2:14.06Y 

100 Fly 

(ACC Championship) 

Christie Raleigh 54.01Y 

200 Fly 

(ACC Championship) 

Lindsay Kenney 2:00. 38Y 

200 IM 

(ACC Championship) 

Georgia Holderness 

2:02.96Y 

400 IM 

(ACC Championship) 

Ann Cipoletti 4:21. 69Y 

1 Meter 6 Dives 
(Georgia Tech Invitational) 
Brittany Lerew 317.40 

3 Meter 6 Dives 
(Georgia Tech Invitational) 
Brittany Lerew 364.85 



Appalachian State 
Invitational: 

1st- (25:41.62) 

FSU Invitational: 

1st- (24:39.51) 

N. Dame Invitational: 
4th- (24:00.00) 

NCAA Pre-National: 
7th- (23:49.00) 

ACC Championship: 
2nd- (23:43.1) 

NCAA South Region 
Championship: 

2nd- (29:42.22) 



NCAA National 
Championship: 

18th- (30:07.5) 









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- Sean Burris, senior 



Hydration after a long 8k run is crucial in order to stay healthy for 
the entirety of the season. In the dominate photo, senior Sean Burris 
stays refreshed after finishing 10th at the ACC Championship. 




ie nationally ranked Men's cross country teamed 
wrapped up a triumphant season, they finished in the 
top twenty of the NCAA National Championship. Pro- 
gressively improving every year, this was the teams' third 
consecutive appearance in the NCAA Championship. 

"This season was very rewarding. We achieved 
our main goal of being a Top 20 team at NCAAs," said 
red shirt sophomore Chris Nickinson. 

Finishing first at every meet for Florida State, senior 
Andrew Lemoncello led the team to success. "Every 
race was a major improvement. I was really struggling 
with training at the beginning of the season, but I kept 
working on improving. I set two school records: two ACC 
performer of the week awards and an Ail-American per- 
formance," said Andrew Lemoncello who not only broke 
his own personal records this year, but also Cross Coun- 
try records for Florida State University. 

"It was a big deal when Andrew made All-Ameri- 
can who has represented the men's team," said Head 
Coach Bob Braman, Andrew, along with the rest of the 
men's cross country, trained daily to build up stamina to 
make it to the championships. 

Finishing number one at the NCAA National Cham- 
pionship was the teams' ultimate goal. "Some of the best 
memories are not made by winning a race or winning a 
match, It is the journey or road that you and your fellow 
teammates took to get there," said senior Sean Burris. 

Tiffany Anderson 



intensity 




going the distance to persevere 

- ath fcfici - 




Greg Drzazgowsk 

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Cody Lewis 




athfeficA - 




turning a young team into a tribe 




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The women's cross country had an admirable sea- 
son including two first-place finishes and placing seventh 
in the ACC Championship, They also found themselves I 
with something that can not be placed in a trophy case, 
a sisterhood that ended up being the key to the team's 
successful season. 

"i loved being in the huddles before every race. 
You can taste the passion we have for the sport, see the 
intensity in my teammates' eyes, and feel the unity we 
have together. The last few moments before we scream 
v Go Noles' are the most powerful because we all look 
at each other. There in that moment, the true sisterhood 
we have for one another comes alive within our gazes," 
said sophomore Shannon Coates. 

Having such a close-knit team made the fresh- 
men's transition from high school cross country to the 
collegiate level much smoother. The upperclassmen 
gave the incoming freshman the benefits of their ex- 
perience at the NCAA level. Freshman Lydia Willemse 
stated, "cross country this year, as a freshman, was so 
much more than I expected. I had a great season, and 
learned so much. Our team really improved throughout 
the year. I am so excited for the next cross country sea- 
son!" 

Even though: the team just missed out on their 
chance to make an appearance in the NCAA National ; 
Championship, they feel confident about next year's 
season. With only' one graduating: senior, this young 
team will use their experience to run their way into a 
national championshif 




Staying determined and focused through out the course is the key to 
making great time and getting points for the team. In the dominate 
photo; Jessica Crate gives the course her undivided attention to finish 
the race with a time of 21:06.5, in which the team placed 7th. 

v9 own? fet-e ier mn wvt &\JfeJl 

&&+np\$un& even 

- Kaley Matthews, freshman 





Appalachian State 
Invitational: 

1st- (18:17.44) 



UF Invitational: 
10th- (19:07.86) 

FSU Invitational: 
1st- (17:56.45) 

N. Dame Invitational: 
12th- (17:07.00) 

NCAA Pre-National: 
13th- (20:41.00 

ACC Championship: 

7th~ (20:07,9) 

NCAA South Region 
Championship: 

3rd^ (20:52.59) /; 



m,-,S 





Mercer 0-3 

S. Carolina 3-1 

1^^ Pittsburgh 3-2 

Kansas State 3-0 

Minnesota 3-0 

Houston 2-3 

South Florida 1-3 

Florida 3-0 

Maryland 3-0 

Boston College 1-3 

Georgia Tech 3-2 

Clemson 3-2 

N. Carolina 3-1 

NC State 0-3 

Miami 3-1 

Virginia Tech 0-3 

Virginia 3-1 

Duke 3-0 

Wake Forest 3-0 

Boston College 2-3 

Maryland 3-1 

Clemson 1-3 

Georgia Tech 0-3 

Virginia 3-2 

Virginia Tech 0-3 

Miami 2-3 

NC State 0-3 

N. Carolina 2-3 

Duke 3-2 

Wake Forest 0-3 



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- Coach Todd Kress 



Staying focus and playing as a team were the fundamentals in mak- 
ing a successful season. In the dominate photo, junior Sarah Griffin 
spikes the ball to aide her team in the 3-0 victory over Mercer. 

The Florida State volleyball team was able to do 
something Wednesday night September 19th, that it 
was unable to do in it's previous four outings: earn a 
much deserved victory. 

Snapping a four-match losing streak with a 3-1 
win over the University of South Florida on Lucy Mc- 
Daniel Court at Tully Gym in front of roughly 700 fans 
didn't come easy, however, as all four games for the 
Tribe were close. After dropping the first game to the 
Bulls 23-30 — a contest that saw USF out-hit the 'Noles 
in percentage .206 to .128 — the Garnet and Gold 
fought back in the second game behind the piay of ju- 
nior setter Jessica Skower and sophomore Libero Sum- 
mer Weissing. Both players registered five kills and six 
digs apiece in the contest. While the Weissing-Skower 
tandem guided the Seminoles to the 30-22 victory in 
the second game, Senior outside hitter Kristen Rust led 
both the offense and defense in the third contest with 
five kills and a game-high seven digs for the 30-25 win, 
For the fourth and final game, Freshman outside hitter 
Marrita Royster-Crockett paved the way for the x Noles 
hitting at a .400 mark with six kills on ten attempts. The 
impressive play helped FSU slip past the Bulls with a final 
score of 30-28. 

For the match, Skower finished with fifty-one set 
assists, one ace, twelve digs, three blocks and twelve 
kills while Royster-Crockett had a team-high fifteen 
kills. Skower and Rust notched their second respective 
double-doubles of the season. Weissing had seventeen 
digs to push her total double-digit dig count to six of 

Seven matches this Season. Brandon Mellor of the FSView 




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going beyond the goal to rise to the top 




"Ail season long this group has done a heck of a 
job. it is nice that the NCAA rewarded us with a number 
2 seed," said first year FSU Head Coach, Mark Krikorian. 
The loss of six seniors, the transfer of two essential play- 
ers, and the parting of the teams most successful head 
coach last year left many people skeptical if the 2005 
year was going to be a rebuilding year. Despite crit- 
ics predictions about the outcome of their season, they 
became one of the top four teams in the nation. The 
Seminole soccer team accomplished a record breaking 
season, which is sure to go down In history. For the sec- 
ond time in three years, the Seminole team has seen it's 
hopes of playing for a National Championship slip away 
with the loss of one game. 

Although they fell just short of a National Champi- 
onship, loosing to fourth ranked UCLA in the quarterfinals, 
their twenty win, four lost, and one tie (20-1-4) season 
gave the Seminoles something of which to be proud. 

"There are no expressions to describe how it feels 
to be a part of this. I had to watch from the sidelines the 
last time we made it to the College Cup. To be able to 
be a part of this on the field this year is a dream come 
true for me and this team," said Ali Mims. With the loss 
of two seniors and a promising freshman class, the Lady 
Seminoles expect to continue with their success and 
add a National championship towards another impres- 
sive season, 

Getting the upper hand on your competitor on the field was key in 
order to retain ball control. In the dominate photo, junior Viola Odebre 
displays her athletic ability while performing a bicycle kick to keep the 
ball in bounds and under her direction. 




4-0 use 

2-1 Loyola 

7-0 Jacksonville 

2-0 Mercer 

3-0 UCF 

1-0 Mississippi 

4-2 Florida , 

1-4 N. Carolina i 

3-1 N.C. State 

0-1 Virginia 

3-0 Virginia Tech 

3-1 Maryland 

3-0 Boston College 

3-1 Miami 

4-1 Wake Forest 

2-1 Duke 

5-0 The Citadel 

3-0 Clemson 

4-0 Clemson 

0-2 Virginia 

3-0 FAU 

2-1 Illinois 

2-1 Cal. State 

1-1 N. Carolina 

0-4 UCLA 






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Jacksonville 78-48 

Alcorn State 85-67 

Florida 66-74 

Purdue 97-57 

Louisiana-Monroe 85-62 

Texas Southern 90-59 

Bowling Green 71-60 

Stetson 75-57 

Campbell 108-73 

Nebraska 74-60 

Clemson 55-61 

Virginia Tech 74-68 

Virginia 87-82 

Boston College 87-90 

North Carolina 80-81 

Wake Forest 75-68 

Miami 78-84 

Clemson 69-59 

Duke 96-97 

Georgia Tech 80-79 

U Mass 73-63 

NC. State 64-86 

Virginia 76-72 

Maryland 71-62 

Virginia Tech 61-72 

Duke 79-74 

Miami 69-64 

Wake Forest 66-78 

Butler (NIT) 67-63 




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Coach Leonard Hamilton 



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Tieing the game at 77 with a with only 2:06 left in the second half, Alex- 
ander Johnson dunks the ball knocking his Georgia Tech defender off 
his feet. Alexander Johnson led the Seminoles with 14 points to beat 
Georgia Tech 80-79 , including a slam dunk that tied the ragged con- 
test at 77 with 2:06 left. 



After a rough start last season, the Seminoles came into the 
2006 season with high expectations and a determination to play 
well, Threshing out 10 wins of the first 11 games, the predominantly 
younger Seminole team's leadership came from experienced senior 
veterans Andrew Wilson, Diego Romero, and Todd Galloway. 

The Seminoles produced one of the best featured offenses in 
the Atlantic Coast Conference, scoring an average of 80,5 points per 
game and 224 more points then their opponents while averaging 10 
steals through 20 games, 

A rocky schedule left the Seminole Men tackling some of the 
Atlantic Coast Conference's heavyweights. With their backs against 
the wall and desperate to stay alive in the NCAA Tournament hunt, 
the Noles banded together to beat rival Virginia at home. 

The match-up game versus Virginia was highlighted by An- 
drew Wilson with a career high 21 points and Alexander Johnson who 
scored 15 points and was the games' top rebounder with 13, adding 
to his fifth double-double in seven games. Coach Leonard Hamilton 
commented of his team, "During one of our recent team meetings 
one of our players stepped up and said that we really need to play 
the remaining of the year for our seniors and to try and send them off 
on a positive note'' 

The struggle to stay alive for an NCAA Tournament bid came 
in the most unlikely of times, Florida State in the last minutes against 
Nod Duke finished off the Blue Devils 79-74 in a huge upset that caused 
the students to storm the court twice, "I couldn't have written it any 
better. This is unbelievable;' said Senior Andrew Wilson "I got to do it 
in front of my whole family my mom bought thirty tickets for a whole 
bunch of family members to come in that don't get to see me play. I 
have been here so long and it is such a relief to be able to go out on 
top:' 

The Florida State team ended up getting snubbed by the se- 
lection committee and did not get into the Big Dance. "I must say 
that to say that we were disappointed, I guess would probably be an 
understatement;' said Coach Hamilton "We did realize that we basi- 
cally controlled our destiny and we thought we did a good enough 
job to considered a top 64 team, but when you really don't have a 
total knowledge of what all the criteria is that the committee is us- 
ing, I guess you are really somewhat in the dark, The men's basketball 
team got invited into the National Invitation Tournament with a No. 2 
seed and plan to take this as a great step towards the future, 

Robert Pando 



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The Florida State Women's Basketball team came 
out strong in the 2004-05 season and decided to repeat 
their success again in 2005-2006. Lead by their Head 
Coach Sue Semrau, the Lady Noles head into the sea- 
son with high hopes and making it to the Big Dance. The 
season would turn out to be everything they hoped for 
going 19-9 overall and 10-4 in the Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence; the Lady Noles secured a bid to the NCAA Tourna- 
ment for the 5th time in school history with victories over 
rivals Florida, Miami and nationally ranked teams Boston 
College and North Carolina State, The team got even 
better news when they team heard of their No. 6 seed- 
ing which matches last years and is the highest seeding 
the Tribe has had in the 64 team format. 

Seniors Ganiyat Adeduntan, Holly Johnson, Han- 
nah Linquist, and LaQuinta Neely should feel especially 
proud knowing they were part of the first class to lead 
Florida State to seven or more Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence wins in four consecutive seasons including a record 
10 wins in the conference this season. "I am really proud 
of our players because there has been a lot of hard work 
on their part," Coach Sue Semrau said, 

This year's team helped Florida State achieve 
three top four finishes in the Atlantic Coast Conference, 
a fourth straight post-season appearance and second 
straight trip to the NCAA Tournament for the first time 
since the 1990-91 season. 




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LaQuinta Neely works against the UM defense to shoot a lay-up. Last 
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Georgia 

Southern 

Washington 

Florida 

Western 

Carolina 

Montana 

Mississippi 

State 

UCF 

Tulsa 

Florida 

Atlantic 

Xavier 

Fordham 

Lipscomb 

Florida 

Duke 

Virginia 

Maryland 

Clemson 

North Carolina 

Virginia 

Georgia Tech 

Duke 

Virginia 

Maryland 

Clemson 

North Carolina 

Virginia 

Georgia Tech 

NC State 

Miami 

Virginia Tech 

Miami 

Clemson 

Wake Forest 

Boston 
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- Kyla Provitt, senior 





"Here are your Florida State Golden Girls." Performing during half time 
at the Georgia Tech game, the Golden Girls are a relief of the intense 
game by dancing to their Pitbull "Shake" routine, 

Intricate flowing movements designed to show the team's 
talents while entertaining the fans and beating the competition. 
These movements are the result of weeks that involve at least ten 
hours of practice on top of working out and finding time for class, It 
is this sort of dedication that makes the Florida State Golden Girls so 
impressive. 

The Golden Girls are FSU's dance team which performs at ail 
the Men's Basketball home games, The eighteen girl team spends 
hours practicing on the routines you see during time-outs and half- 
time of every games, 

"We generally choreograph twenty to thirty routines each 
season and we also have two routines that we focus on for National 
Competition." says senior Kyia Provitt who has spent three years with ..'; 
the Golden Girls, including the last two as team captain. 

In national competition at the Universal Dance Association 
National Dance Championships the Golden Girls placed seventh in 
the Hip-Hop category and fifth in Jazz. The competition was featured 
on ESPN. 

The Golden Girls do more than just perform at basketball 
games, they also make appearances at events on campus such as 
Cheers for Charity, Pow-Wow, Dance Marathon, and the FSU Cir- 
cus. The team also makes various appearances in the community 
at places like Legends Fitness Club, Golden Eagle Country Clubhand 
the Festival of Lights Christmas Parade, The team will also be joining 
the Men's Basketball team at the ACC Tournament in Greensboro, 
North Carolina. 

The summer brings little rest for the Golden Girls as they at- 
tend a Dance Team Camp at the University of Alabama. The camps 
main goal is to acquire new routines and skills for the upcoming sea- 
son as well as bond with teammates. The camp features a team 
competition in which this years team placed second. 

With all the extra time and effort why would anyone want 
to be a member of the Golden Girls? Provitt best answers that ques- 
tion by saying "I decided to join the Golden Girls because I love to 
perform. Getting to showcase the art that I have such a passion for 
is thrilling. I am also a huge basketball fan and being on Golden Girls 
is a perfect mix of the two." Jared Shuman 






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seizing the moment to envision a hole-in-one 

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With the nation's 16th toughest schedule, the Men's Goif 
Team set out to prove that they are building one of the top 
programs in the country. But with every season's end comes 
the time to say goodbye to the seniors who contributed so 
much to the team. 

Adam Wallace, a high school state champion and three- 
time varsity letterman, brought the most collegiate experience 
to the team. After competing in 14 events comprising of nearly 
40 rounds over a three-year career there is no doubt that he 
will be missed. 

Another senior moving on is Gonzalo "Gonzo" Ibarraran. 
Gonzo, from Saltillo-Coahuila, Mexico; won two Junior Nation- 
al Championships in Mexico before moving to Florida to per- 
fect his game. In fact Gonzo represented Mexico in the Junior 
World Championships and placed sixth. Like Wallace, Gonzo 
was a three-time varsity letterman as well. Majoring in social 
science, Gonzalo plans on becoming a professional golfer in 
the future. 

The last senior leaving the team is Jacob Davis, a Varsity 
letterman and Brevard Community College transfer student, 
won the all out individual junior college national championship 
before moving on to Florida State. During his division I career 
he competed in five tournaments, completing 14 rounds and 
averaging 77 strokes per round. 

There is no denying that the loss of Adam Wallace, Gon- 
zalo Ibarraran and Jacob Davis will leave a void in the team 
that must be filled, however the amazing play by junior Torstein 
Nevestad, sophomores Jonas Blixt, Tommy Rymer and Song 
Jeon and the play of freshmen stand-out Matt Savage, will 
leave head-coach Trey Jones feeling very comfortable about 
next year. "Our task as a team is to continue to work hard and 
show improvements... we showed that we have the ability to 
become a good team — now we have to become a good 
team,' 



Freshman Nicholas Smith led the Seminoles' at the General Jim Hack- 
ler Invitational place third at the TPC of Myrtle Beach. Smith is tied for 
fifth place in individual standings after carding a pair of one-under par 
scores of 71 . 







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- Coach Trey Jones 




th & 3rd 

Coca Cola 
Tournament of 
Champions 

8th & 8th 

Shoal Creek 
Intercollegiate 

8th & 8th 

Gary Koch/ 
Cleveland Golf 
Intercollegiate 

3rd & 10th 

The Ridges 
Intercollegiate 

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Gator Invitational 

Gator Invitational 

10th & 10th 

Seminole 
Intercollegiate 

■rd. ■ . i- 
General Jim Hackler 

i 

Hootie at Bulls Bay 

Intercollegiate 

!2th& 13 th 
Georgia Tech 

Collegiate 

5th 5 4th & 6th 
ACC Championship 



Lingerlonger 
Invitational 

18th, 19th & 14th 
P NCAA Regionals 

14th 

NCAA 
Championships 












14th 

Cougar Classic 

11th, 10th, &9th 

Tar Hell Invitational 

7th, 6th, & 6th 

Seminole Classic 

9th, 13th, & 11th 

Derby Invitational 

13th, 11th, & 13th 

LSU/Cleveland 
Classic 

3rd & 4th 

Lady Gamecock 

4th, 6th, & 4th 

Classic Liz Murphey 
Collegiate Classic 

1st & 1st 

Ryder/Florida 
Championship 

2nd, 3rd, & 5th 

ACC Championship 

4th & 4th 

NCAA East Regional 

15 th, 16th, 16th, 
& 16th 

NCAA Championship 




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- Whitney Brummett, sophomore 



Whitney Brummett accomplished her second consecutive top-15 
finish as she carded a 76 in the final round of the ACC Championship 
for a total of 231 and tied with teammate Jaclyn Burch by placing 
15th in the individual standings. 



Whitney Brummett, Caroline Larsson, and Jaclyn Burch — three Florida 
State golfers who helped the Seminoles to a 16th place finish at the NCAA 
Championship — have been named to the national All-American Scholar 
Team by the National Golf Coaches Association. It marks the fourth time Lars- 
son has been named to the prestigious team, the second time Brummett has 
been named and the first time Burch has been so honored. 

The National Golf Coaches Association represents women's colle- 
giate golf coaches and was formed to encourage the playing of golf by 
women while promoting education. The organization represents more than 
400 coaches nationally and is dedicated to promoting and recognizing stu- 
dent-athletes throughout the United States. The criteria for selection to the 
All-America Scholar Athlete team is stringent with a minimum 3.50 grade point 
average and regular competition in two-thirds of the school's regularly sched- 
uled competitive rounds during the academic year a must. 

Larsson has earned a 3.94 grade point average over her four year 
academic career with a major in psychology and a minor in communication. 
She has continuously demonstrated leadership in the classroom earning rec- 
ognition on the Dean's List and President's List, as well as on the ACC Top 6 
for community service all four years, Larsson also excelled on the course dur- 
ing her career as she served as the Seminoles' team captain as a junior and 
senior. In addition, she earned AII-ACC honors in 2004 and led Florida State to 
four tournament championships and played in three NCAA championships in 
her career. Brummett, a sophomore majoring in political science and minor- 
ing in business, holds a 3.86 grade point average. Brummett helped lead the 
Seminoles to the team title at the Ryder/Florida Collegiate Championship in 
2006 and has helped Florida State to two team titles in her first two collegiate 
seasons. In the classroom, she has earned Dean's List honors three times and 
has made the ACC Honor Roll, as well as the ACC Top 6 Community Service 
in 2005 and 2006. 

Burch, a junior at Florida State, holds a 3.58 grade point average in 
sport management. Burch was named to the AII-ACC team in 2005 and was a 
team captain in 2006, She has helped Florida State to three team champion- 
ships and the NCAA championships twice. She has earned Dean's List honors 
three times and is the third scholar athlete to make ACC Top 6 for community 
service team awards in 2003, 2004, and 2005. 

Florida State finished in 16th in the team standings at the NCAA Divi- 
sion I Women's Golf Championship to end the season ranked in the nation's 
top 16 for the first time since 1999 and only the third time in school history. The 
Seminoles, who entered the championship ranked No. 24 nationally, finished 
the event at the Scarlet Course at The Ohio State University ahead of No. 12 
Texas A&M, No. 13 UNLV, No. 19 Kent State and No. 21 Arizona. 

Stephanie Ecott 



endurance 




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aiming for rankings to fulfill their desires 



The Seminole's Men's Tennis team ends the 



•w<imw<t)fK* 







The Seminole's Men's Tennis team ends the season strong with an 18-12 
record, the second-best recording the last 11 years for the program, 

It was a nail biter until the last moment at the second round of the NCAA 
tournament against Ole Miss. Unfortunately for the Seminoles, it was Florida State 
that came up on the short end. 

The Men's team along with a good record gained recognition with junior 
Ytai Abougzir was named the ACC "Performer of the Week" on March 20th and 
with senior Chris Westerhof becoming, FSU's all-time double's leader after earning 80 
career doubles victories, 

Junior Ytai Abougzir logged the biggest accomplishment of his career as 
he became the first Seminole in 12 years to be. selected to participate in the singles 
and doubles competition of the 2006 NCAA Division. I Men's Tennis Championships, 

Abougzir is ranked No, 36. nationally in singles and he and classmate Chris 
Westerhof make up the No, 11-ranked duo in the nation. The dynamic pair had 
an. impressive 20-8 record this season, with a Win over the top-team in the nation,: 
Abougzir is, the first FSU player to qualify for both the singles and doubles Champion- 
ships. .,:'.;' 

One of the program's ail-time great players, Chris Westerhof; took his final 
team bow as a : Seminole and went out in, style. Recording, the Seminoles' first point : 
of the day at the NCAA tournament with a .6-3, 6-1 win at No. 5 singles over Robbye 
Poole; Westerhof's 68 career, singles wins puts : him at No, 10 on :the: : all-time singles 
list. With 162 total career wins (singles and doubles, victories combined); Westerhof 
is ranked second, ■' 

'■■".,. "Chris winsevery big match," HultqUist said, "and if you look ,at : his NCAA , 
record during the last four years : it is outstanding. He had: a great career at FSU- and 
I think it's fair to say.we : can always -count on him gnd.Maciek (Sykut) : during big 
matches;"' ., 

The team also gave back to the community this past year with .hosting 
"Children in Action Sport and 1 Exercise. Health Day" on March. 28th where children 
could learn about healthy activities such as bowlirig and martial arts from providers 
of such sejvic.es from around the community, in; between, breaks the players and 
children would handout prizes donated to the cause by community organizations. 

Recording a new Seminole tradition, the : Men's .tennis team along with 
staff; administrators and fans gathered at the "Unconquered" statue for the lighting , 
of the spear to, mark the end of :the : 2005-2006 season -for the team. 

FSU adopted a 'policy that allows, flames to lap more frequently from the, : 
: spear of the "unconquered" statue recognizing events of great significance and 
accomplishment on'f he FSU campus. .". 

"I think thecoaehes and players take, a lot of pride in the Seminole spirit," 
Hultquist commented. "Lighting the torch tonight and having a selectioh.show was 
really speciai and something: we are fodking forward to each year, -We have the' 
best fans in the nation and. tt was really special for pur team and program to receive 
that amount of support." 



Jonathan 



rid 




Chris Westerhof broke the FSU career record of 80 doubles wins when 
beating Alabama 5-2 at home. 








- Head Coach Dwayne Hultquist on 

Nick Crowell who was named ITA Mideast 
Region Assistant Coach ot the Year 



5-2 Florida Atlantic 

3-4 Louisiana-La- 
fayette 

0-7 Miami 

5-2 Penn 

3-4 Nebraska 

7-0 Furman 

0-4 Pepperdine 

4-1 South Carolina 

0-4 Baylor 

, 5-2 Alabama 

1-4 Ohio State 

5-2 USF 4 W 

4-3 Rice 

3-4 Texas A&M 

7-0 Georgia Tech 

3-4 Notre Dame 

4-3 Clemson 

6-1 Maryland 

6-1 Boston College 

2-5 North Carolina 

4-3 Duke 

4-3 Virginia Tech 

2-5 Virginia 

5-2 North Carolina 
State 

7-0 Wake Forest 

4-0 Boston College 
(ACC Tournament) 

4-2 North Carolina 
(ACC Tournament) 

2-4 Duke 
J (ACC Tournament) 

I 4-2 Auburn 

* (NCAA Championship) 

I 2-4 Ole Miss 

■ (NCAA Championship) 



Auburn 4-3 

Bethune-Cookman 7-0 

FAMU 5-0 

Stetson 6-1 

Florida 0-7 

Georgia Southern 7-0 

Troy State 4-3 

LSU 5-2 

UAB 5-2 

Florida Internationa! 2-5 

Miami 0-7 

Boston College 4-3 

Maryland 3-4 

North Carolina 1-6 

North Carolina State 2-5 

Wake Forest 0-7 

Clemson 3-4 

Georgia Tech 2-4 

Virginia 6-1 

Virginia Tech 3-4 

Duke 4-1 
Wake Forest 

(ACC Championship) 4-1 




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fin 



Nicola Slater junior 




Senior Alina Mihailescu and her double partner, Tapiwa Marobela had 
their first ranked wins first the first time in their respective careers versus 
No. 14 Georgia Tech. 



Despite having difficult losses and a strain of injuries, the Lady Seminole 
tennis squad managed to finish off their season strong finishing 65th with 2-9 in the 
ACC and 9-13 overall. 

Suzanna Mansour and Nicola Slater were both able to finish off the sea- 
son with each of them having a 9-4 record. The last game of the regular season 
against Duke saw freshman Lisa Nystrom Skold defeat Jessie Robinson 7-5 and 6- 
3, which in turn led to the only point that the Seminoles picked up. That day was 
also proclaimed "Alina Mihailescu Day" in honor of the only senior on the team 
who contributed much to her teammates during her four years at Florida State. 

The No. 10-seeded Florida State women's tennis team saw its ACC Title 
hopes come to an end as the Seminoles fell 4-1 to seventh-seeded Wake Forest 
in the opening round of the 2006 ACC Women's Tennis Championship at the Cary 
Tennis Center. 

FSU came out strong and captured the doubles point with victories at 
Nos. 2 and 3 at the ACC Championship. First the freshmen pair of Ania Rynarze- 
wska and Suzanna Mansour overpowered Ashlee Davis and Ana Jerman, 8-3, and 
the Tapiwa Marobela-Alina Mihailescu duo followed suit with a 9-7 win at No. 3. 

"This was our best doubles performances of the year at Nos. 2 and 3," 
FSU head coach Jennifer Hyde said, "It was great for Alina (Mihailescu) to finish 
up her career really strong. This has been the best I have seen her play in doubles 
since I started coaching here." 

"It's been a long season with the injuries and other things we couldn't 
control," Hyde said. "But I cannot say enough about the character and heart of 
this team. Everyone competed hard all season long and I can honestly say we 
had a blast together this season and that shows a lot about their character, When 
we got knocked down, they'd get right back up. I am extremely proud of our 
team and I just adore each and every one of them. As a coach, you couldn't ask 
for more. We have the intangibles intact and next year we'll have the numbers. 
Again, I cannot express and describe what a joy it has been to work with these 
girls this season." 

Hand in hand with being an athlete, a being a top student is also an 
important part of being a Seminole. The women's tennis squad fulfilled this ex- 
pectation with seven of the players on the squad landed on the 2006 ACC Honor 
Roll and five of the student-athletes on the team finished the spring semester with 
a GPA above 3.5. With the combined GPA of 3,467 for the academic year and 
a 3.507 average for the 2006 spring semester the FSU women's tennis team re- 
corded the highest team GPA of the 2005-06 academic year. 

"I think it is extremely Important to have student-athletes that excel In 
the classroom, in the community and on the court," second-year FSU head coach 
Jennifer Hyde said. "I am very proud of the hard work and dedication our players 
displayed towards academics this year. It is not easy to play a collegiate sport 
and be a student because of the time and travel demands. However, our stu- 
dent-athletes made a valiant effort to succeed in all perimeters of their lives and 
I couldn't be more pleased." Jonathan Brand 



certitude 



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The Women's Softball team is looking at the new sea- 
son as a stepping stone after a great run the season before, 
The team is lead by seniors, Kim Hotter, BillieAnne Gay, Carly 
Brieske, Natasha Jacob, and Carey Galuppi whom help the 
team tackle on opponents in a strong Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence. 

The team started with a rocky first half of the season gc 
ing 20-12 overall with a relatively young squad, but the Lad's 
Notes have done some great things along the way. in Fielder, 
Yuruby Aiicart received the first ACC Player of the Week hon- 
ors which is the 75th award for a Florida State player ever and 
the most handed out to any single school after she had raised 
her hitting average by 80 points during the FSU Invitational. The 
best occurred during the Judi Gorman Classic where FSU upset 
No. 10 Arizona State 1-0 in 10 innings. ■ 

"This is a big win for us over a Top 10 team," FSU head 
coach JoAnne Graf said. "This shows our team that we can 
win any game against any team in the country. This will be a 
big confidence booster. We bent, but we didn't break and our 
pitching and defense came through when we needed them." 

The Lady Notes battled through the tough competition 
and surpassed everyone's expectations as they rolled into Re- 
gionais and upset No. 3 Georgia advancing themselves into 
the Super Regionais as the only ACC school and one of only 
two unranked teams to do so. Even though the Noles were on 
a great run the magic ended when Arizona State got payback 
eliminating them 5-1 in the series second game. "I toid the kids 
that I'm really proud of them," FSU head coach Dr. JoAnne 
Graf said. "We went a step farther than we did last year and I 
told them next year we can go that extra step." 

Florida State recorded its 24th season that school had 
reached 40 wins and 16th in the last 1 7 seasons. 



■ Robert Pando 

Whitney Buckmon hook slides into home to put the Seminoles in the 
lead by one to then later beat Boston College 7-5. In 2005 Buckmon 
led the freshmen with 16 runs scored and nine stolen bases. 








Melissa Wood, sophomore 



3-12 Louisville 

7-2 Samford 

1 1-3 Nicholls State 

3-2 & 10-2 

Georgia Southern 

4-3 & 2-4 South Carolina 

5-0 & 9-1 Iowa State 

8-1 & 1-2 Jacksonville 

1-14 Louisiana-Lafayette 

0-1 Tennessee 

0-9, 3-6, 0-5 & 3-11 
Michigan 

2-1 Western Michigan 

6-5,4-6,4-1 &8-4 

Maryland 

1-0 & 5-2 Connecticut 
. 2-4 Kent State 

11-6 Western Illinois 

5-2 Georgia State 

5-2 5-3, 0-4 & 9-3 

Florida A&M 

7-2 St. Johns 

2-1,3-5, & 1-3 

North Carolina 

1-6 Cal State Fullerton 
1 1-0 Arizona State 

0-1 Notre Dame 

3-1 &8-0 

Florida international 

5-7, 8-0, & 7-5 

Boston College 

2-7 Auburn 

9-1,3-8, & 7-4 

Georgia Tech 

4-0 & 6-5 Florida 

0-1 & 8-5 Virginia 
jO-2, 5-6&2-0N.C. State 
.4-3 & 2-4 Troy 

0-2, 2-10, & 9-6 
I Virginia Tech 

2-0 & 8-2 UCF 

10-1, 3-4 & 7-4 Georgia 

Tech (ACC Tournament) 

6-0 & 1-4 N.C. State 

(ACC Tournament) 

7-1 Coastal Carolina 

(NCAA Regionais) 

3-2, 1-3 & 2-0 Georgia 

(NCAA Regionais) 

1-6 & 1-5 Arizona State 

(NCAA Super Regionais) 



Charleston Southern 
6-3, 12-2, &15-8 

Auburn 
8-3 & 2-5 

UNC Asheville 

10-0, 9-1, & 8-2 

Minnesota 

5-0, 12-4, & 8-6 

Florida 

6-4 

Brown 
12-0, 21-5, & 15-7 

Mercer 

8-4 

Maryland 
9-7, 6-2, & 4-3 

Winthrop 

10-0 

Virginia Tech 

11-2,7-9,9-4 

Jacksonville 

4-1 

Duke 
7-2, 12-4, 15-5 

North Florida 

14-8 

North Carolina 3-4, 

0-4, & 6-5 

Jacksonville 4-21 
NC State 7-3, 7-8, 

11-10,7-1,7-15 

ACC Championships 

2-6,7-6, 11-0 

NCAA Championships 

18-0,6-4, 1-7,2-3 




V 






Jonathan Butnick on Shane Robinson 



Collegiate Baseball's National Player of the Year Shane Robinson, 
knocks one out of the park and leads Florida State to a 6-2 victory 
over Maryland Terps. 

When going into the new season, the Florida State Baseball 
team wanted to go where the team has not been in recent years, 
The College World Series. 

The *Noles returning 1 1 starters from last year's team that went 
53-20 and reached the Super Regional of the NCAA Tournament. 
The reigning National Player of The Year, Shane Robinson returns $ 
the squad hoping to improve or repeat last years great season 

The Seminoles started off the season 21-2 and received 
the No.1 ranking in the nation by winning 17 in a row and beat- 
ing nationally ranked teams Florida 6-4 and Winthrop 10-0. One of 
the great moments early in the season was legendary head coach 
Mike Martin reaching 1,400 wins in his career as one of only three 
Division I coaches to do so with a ,700 career winning percentage 
or more. 

"This program is about our team," said Martin after the his- 
toric win. "I am just very blessed and proud to be a part of the Flor- 
ida State team. We have a great administration. We have a great 
staff. We have been fortunate to keep everybody around and I am 
just fortunate to be a part of it." 

The Seminoles soon had to face the heart of the Atlantic 
Coast Conference one of the toughest in the nation with nationally 
ranked teams such as North Carolina, Miami, Clemson, and Georgia 
Tech. The Noles' struggled throughout the rest of the season drop- 
ping in the rankings to No, 18 but continued to give it their all. The 
team came together to make a great run in the ACC tournament 
falling just short of the championship game losing 8-7 to North Caro- 
lina State. "This was a great baseball game," said FSU Head Coach 
Mike Martin. "NC State was a very tough team. They did everything 
better than we did tonight, Give them all the credit. I am just proud 
of the way our ball club fought and hung together. Another hit here 
or there, who knows? But that is what makes the game great, 

The Seminoles were not able to host a Regional but soo 
traveled to Athens, Georgia to face the competition but were elimi- 
nated by Goergia in an exciting third game ending Florida State with 
a 44-21 record and a 29th consecutive Regional appeareance. 

Robert Pando 



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Five top two finishes helped the Florida State men's track and- field team to 
its first-ever NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships in front of a crowd of 9,116 
.at the Alex G Spanos Sports Complex in Sacramento, Calif. The men scorea 67 points 
ahead of LSU (51 points), Texas (36 points), Arizona (34) and Arkansas (33). 

The men.clinched the team victory with a second-place finish in the 1500m run 
by Tom Lancashire. Indoor national champions Walter Dix and Garrett Johnson won out- 
door titles. The nation's top-ranked triple jumper Rafeeq Curry added another individual 
national. crown and Dix and sophomore Ricardo Champers posted runner-up finishes in 
the 100m and 400m dash;. 

Lancashire clinched the team championships with a second-place finish in the 
1500m run. The two-time All-American ran 3:44.20 to secure the first place position for the 
Seminole squad. 

: The title is, the first for the Florida State men and the third track national title for 
the program, The women's 1984 outdoor team and 1985 indoor squads also won NCAA 
crowns, The men win the Triple Crown (conference, regional and national titles) for the 
first time in program history . 

,. ' The title is the first for the Atlantic Coast Conference. The Seminoles douPled 
the all-time number of outdoor national champions with the three winners today. 

■; -The finish marks the highest team placing since faking third place in 1980 and 
only the fourth time in the program's history that a team has pieced in the top : 10 at out- 
door nationals. 

-Dix won his third: national title in taking the fop spot in the 200m dash with 
time of 20.30, He is one of three people to win a national championship in both the 100m 
'and the 200m in the last ten years, Rookie Michael Ray Garvin was eighth in the group 
"scoring one point and earning Ail-American honors. 

■ Kicking off the point scoring barrage was Dix earned his eighth All-American 
hpnor' with a. second-place finish in the 100m, The incoming defending champion had the 
-seventh fastest time of the year before Wednesday, it is his second NCAA runner-up finish 
this year after placing second in the; 60m during the indoor season. Last year Dix, went 
one-four in the 100m and 200m, respectively. Dix is the second two-time All-American-: 
100m runner since Jonathan Carter 'put/together back to back top-eight finishes in 1995 
and 1996, - ; ':..';' : ; -.-.::. : ^ 

Less than an hour later, Chambers added another eight-spot with a seconc 
place finish in the 400m in an FSU school record 4471. Chambers is the second two-time- : 
400m All-American joining Olympian .Walter McCoy on the short list,: it is the fifth 400m 
national honor in program history:: "... ; ". ..-, '■'.' 

The points kepi rolling as Johnson completed fhe sweep of fhe indoor and ol 
■:door shdtrputchampionships, hitting 66'7" (20,29m), He earned his fourth All-America 
\ honor and second of the meet as he finished in fifthplace in the discus yesterday,;:. 

• :..;■:•: By the time Curry ■ wrapped: up his first national title in the triple jump, the teqr 
title : a!ready:belohged to the Seminoles. The AGC Long and Triple Jump Champion saved 
the farthest jump of his career for last. He hit the sand in 54-9.5" (16,70m), besting the 
FSU school-record that he: owned, by '3,5 inches. This year Curry scored 13 points towards 
the team title; the most in his career and became the: first Seminole -to winthe triple jump 
national championship^ ■ 

Senior Andrew Lemoncelio extended the team lead with a run of 8:39.45. He 

nson, earning hfs third All-American honor. : 
Sports information- 



Tywayne Buchanan marked his spot in the top eight through the first 
three weeks of the outdoor season. He had an ACC best time of 53.09 
to compete in the 400m intermediate hurdles. 



tor W-#Kr W J j& &£^r 




John Fallone, redshirt junior 




10.12- 100m 
Walter Dix 

20.25 - 200m 
Walter Dix 

45.52 - 400m 
Richardo Chambers 

1:45.76 - 800m Tom 
Lancashire 

3:41.03 - 1500m 
Tom Lancashire 

28:32.92 -10000m 
Andrew Lemoncelio 

8:34.84 - 3000m 
steeplechase 
Andrew Lemoncelio 

14.10 - 110m 
High Hurdles 

Javier Garcia-Tunon 

50.30 - 400m 
Intermediate Hurdles 
Elliott Wood 

38.90 - 4x100m Re- 
lay FSU V A': 
Bolden, Wright, 
Garvin, Nabe 

3:07.35 - 4x400m 
Relay FSU V A': 
Buchanan, Mitchell, 
Gaines, Tunon 

2.05m - High Jump 
Shawn Allen 

7.75m - Long Jump 
Rafeeg Curry 

16.44m - Triple 
Jump Rafeeg Curry 
20.84m - Shot Put 
Garrett Johnson 

60.75m - Hammer 
Andrew Diakos 

57.88m - Discus 
Garrett Johnson 

5.20m - Pole Vault 
Matt Hurley 

* 47.11m - Javelin 
Alvardo Bada 

, 6107 points - De- 
cathlon Jacob Pea- 
cock 



100m - 11.34 

Evelyne-Cynthia Niako 

200m - 22.99 

Evelyne-Cynthia Niako 

400m - 53.36 

Alycia Williams 

800m - 2:07.64 

Natalie Hughes 

1500m - 4:16.69 

Natalie Hughes 

3000m - 9:49.87 

Susan Kuijken 

5000m - 16:20.30 

Susan Kuijken 

10000m - 36:38.54 

Kara Newell 

3000m steeplechase- 

10:21.16 

Barbara Parker 

100m Hurdles- 13.62 

Lakendra McColumn 

400m Hurdles - 58.16 

LaKendra McColumn 

4x100m Relay -45.48 

FSU l A': Williams, 

Niako, McColumn 

4x400m Relay - 

3:31.43 

FSU V A': Williams, Pet- 

tus, Batchelor, Niako 

Long Jump - 5.90m 

Charlene Walker 

Triple Jump - 13.44m 

LaToya Legree 

Pole Vault - 4.58m 

Lacy Janson 

Hammer - 153.51m 

Sarah Reed 

Shot Put- 15.41m 

Sarah Reed 

Discus - 47.77m 

Lindsey Nelson 

Javelin - 40.91m 

Kate Purcell 



* 



I 




Kimberly Adams, senior 






LaKendra McCollumn earned Performer of the Week honors this sea- 
son. McCollumn, an AII-ACC candidate, got clocked at 58044 and 
ran a season-best mark in the 400m hurdle finals in the Texas Relays. 



The success of the Women's Track and Field team in 2006 has been 
measured by the success of its athletes, the team has been having an extraor- 
dinary year breaking records and making history. 

Florida State senior hurdler, LaKendra McColumn earned her first At- 
lantic Coast Conference Outdoor Performer of the Week award at her home 
meet performance at the FSU Relays on March 22-25th, 2006. She did excep- 
tionally well reaching regional qualifying times in the 100-meter and 400-me- 
ter. 

"LaKendra had an awesome weekend," said head coach Bob Bra- 
man. "She's doing a great job across the board In all her events. Her 400m hur- 
dles time is particularly outstanding for this early in the season. We're excited 
about her chasing All-American honors." 

The success continued for the squad as they went on to the Atlantic 
Coast Conference Indoor Track and Field Championships at Rector Field house 
on the campus of Virginia Tech University on Saturday, February 25, 2006 where 
the team had their highest finish since the 2003 season and holstered a sixth top 
three finish in fifteen years in the league. 

At the 2006 Clyde Llttlefield Texas Relays in Austin, Texas red shirt se- 
nior and NCAA runner-up Lacy Janson broke the FSU school pole vault record 
by over three feet setting a new standard for FSU athletics after her. At the 
NCAA Championships Janson won the pole vault national championship while 
teammates Natalie Hughes and Alyce Williams earn All-American honors to 
help team to first top 15 finish in 15 years. 

The 2006 NCAA Indoor National Championships was a successful one 
or the women's track team where they finished in a tie for 14th place with 18 
oints. It Is the highest team finish since FSU placed ninth in 1991. Lacy Janson 
on the 2006 NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Pole Vault National Champion- 
ship by clearing a height of 13'1 1 .25" (4.25m). Natalie Hughes was third in the . 
1500m run with a lifetime best time of 4:15.72. She earns her fifth All-American 
honor in five seasons and betters the FSU school record that she set in 2003. 
tedshirt junior Alyce Williams placed seventh in the triple jump to round out the 
coring for Florida State. 

To anyone who watches the group together at practice or during 
team outings, you can see the true bond that has formed through the season. 

"We all have the same goal which Is to run to the best of our ability, 
think everybody wants to give It their best so the other person will be proud 
>f them and so we don't let anyone else down." Said Senior captain Evelyne 
Cynthia Niako who is among the fastest women to ever don Garnet and Gold 
ind one of the top sprinters for the Seminoles this decade. 

The Florida State women's track and field team put together a great 
006 season. A large part of their success can be attributed to hard work, ex- 
ellent leadership and national level experience. Robert Pando 



I 





g above the horizon to reign 

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Dumaka Atkins, Russell Ball, Geoff Berniard, Lorenzo Booker, Alex Boston, Everette Brown, 
J.R, Bryant, Brodrick Bunkley, Carrell Burston, Greg Carr, Donnie Carter, Tony Carter, 
David Castillo, Marcello Church, Gary Cismesia, Jacky Claude, James Coleman, Anto- 
nio Cromartie, Buster Davis, Chris Davis, B.J. Dean, Emmanuel Dunbar, Jamaal Edwards, 
De'Cody Fagg, Andre Fluellen, Trevor Ford, John Frady, Rodney Gallon, Graham Gano, 
Michael Ray Garvin, Chase Goggans, Richard Goodman, Charlie Graham, Letroy Guion, 
Chris Hall, Kyler Hall, Robert Hallback, Eugene Hays, Mario Henderson, Matt Henshaw, Myles 
Hodish, Anthony Houllis, Aaron Jones III, Willie Jones, Tommy Keane, Anthony Kelly, Mikhal 
Kornegay, Xavier Lee, Lamar Lewis, Ron Lunford, Korey Mangum, Darius McClure, Sam 
McGrew, Matt Meinrod, Neefy Moffett, Cory Niblock, A.J. Nicholson, Derek Nicholson, D.J. 
Norris, Kenny O'Neal, David Overmyer, Rod Owens, Willie Reid, Jamie Robinson, Matt Root, 
Gerard Ross, Joslin Shaw, Ernie Sims, Antone Smith, Kendrick Stewart, Joe Surratt, Jae Thax- 
ton, Lawrence Timmons, Leon Washinton, Pat Watkins, Drew Weatherford, Roger Williams, 
MKamerion Wimbley 



Coaches: Bobby Bowden-Head Coach, Mickey Andrews-Associate Head Coach/Defense 
Coordinator, Jeff Bowden-Offensive Coordinator/Wide Receivers, Mark McHale-Offensive 
Line Coach, Billy Sexton-Asstant Head Coach/Running Backs Coach, Kevin Steele-Execu- 
tive Head Coach/Linebackers Coach, Jody Allen-Defensive Ends Coach, Daryle Dickey- 
Quarterbacks Coach, Odell Haggins-Defensive Tackles Coach, John Lilly-Tight Ends/Re- 
cruiting Coordinator, James Colzie-Graduate Assistant/Defense, Jon Jost-Strength and 
Conditioning. 



atheetic* - 





FSU All-Female Cheerleaders: 

Amber Andrews, Kim Barksdale, 
Sara Bernstein, Stephanie Bird, 
Joshlyn Davenport, Mallory Da- 
vis, Keviny Dewberry, Heather 
Koch, Katy Lemons, Liz Lowery, 
Joanne Martelli, Cristen Martinez, 
Brooke Nelson, Sarah Richey, Ka- 
tie Salmon, Lauren Sauer, Alyssa 
Sponaugle, Nikki Taylor, KayLeigh 
Vodenichar, Amanda Winchip 
FSU Co-Ed Cheerleaders: Jerrell 
Bennett, Patrick Boland, Ashley 
Boxx, Rob Cartwright, Chea Con- 
ner, Brett Cox, Holly Dye, Michael 
Fretwell, Brittney Hales, Ryan Kline, 
Kat Mahoney, Holly Monroe, Tay- 
lor Nix, Summer Rogers, Nick Soli- 
mini, Brian Stilley, Tiffany Sutton 



Kimberly Adasiewicz, 
Lindsey Bell, Sarah DeLa- 
Cruz, Shannon DiGenn- 
aro, Jenna DiGiannanto- 
nio, Stacey Elliott, Kristy 
Griffith, Lindsay Haddock, 
Taryn Heinemann, Mer- 
rick Hinterscher, Logan 
Phillips, Kyla Provitt, Som- 
mer Renner, Brittani Rich- 
ards, Jessica Sandidge, 
Amanda Stevens, Molly 
Venters, Kaleigh Welker 




Mens: Trey Andrews, Luke Beevor, Jordon Bradshaw, Sean Burris, JP Cook, Kevin Cook, 
Eric Critzer, Javier Cruz, Sam Gibbons, Kenny Jesensky, Tony Krock, Jason Lakritz, Tom 
Lancshire, Andrew Lemoncello, Alex Miletich, Phil Nichols, Chris Nickinson, Tommy Noves, 
Steven Wilson 

Women: Ashley Andress, Pamela Arnedos, Stefanie Bechler, Tina Biedenharn, Laura Bow- 
erman, Leilani Caraballa, Shannon Coates, Jessica Crate, Abbie Day, Raquel Espinosa, 
Kirsten Hagen, Amanda Hahn, Audrey Hand, Sarah Hughes, Meredith Kelly, Danielle Lara- 
mee, Courtney Laster, LAdrienne Lufkin, Mary Magee, Kaley Matthews, Ashley Montag- 
nese, Kara Newell, Barbara Parker, Jennifer Patterson, Brittany Raffa, Angelina Ramos, 
Meredith Urban, Julia Vola, Candace Walls, Kristin Walls, Lydia Willemse, Abigail Wilshire, 
Christina Woytalewicz 

Coaches: Bob Braman-Head Coach, Sean McManus-Assistant Coach, Keith Batten-Grad- 
uate Assistant, Althea Belgrave-Graduate Assistant, Joey Zins-Volunteer Coach, Vicky 

Gill-Administrative Assistant 



athfcfic* - 




Coaches: Neil Harper-Head Coach, Patrick Jeffrey-Diving Coach, Andy Robins-Associate 
Head Coach, Liz Klink-Assistant Coach, James Barber-Assistant Coach 

Mens: Jason Beinlich, Jarryd Botha, Brendan Burke, Stephan Connor, Peter Crane, Ed 
Denton, Scott Derner, David Ellis, Paul Erben, Dan Frebel, Matt Hammon, Jared Heine, 
Jimmy Holway, Billy Jamerson, Derek Jones, Danny Keeling, Alex Kennon, Carl Marais, 
Mark Nicholls, Ian Powell, Michael Rice, Steve Roof, Joel Roycik, Alex Tilbrook, Jeffrey 
Vivo, Kyle Young 

Women: Romy Altmann, Lauren Brick, Ann Cipoletti, Kelly Dean, Carrie Ellis, Carissa Han- 
na, Elise Hatfield, Georgia Holderness, Courtney Hudak, Kylen Huntwork, Lindsay Kenney, 
Abbie King, Brittany Lerew, Meredith Martelle, Megan Motherly, Katie Metka, Janine Pa- 
riente, Stacy Rademacher, Christie Raleigh, Caroline Robertson, Katie Ronan, Cameron 
Russell, Kate Skaggs, Lauren Sparg, Teresa Tessier 




Jordan Bryant, Alii Ferreri, Libby 
Gianeskis, Sel Kuralay, Rachel 
McDowell, AH Mims, Painge 
Murrary, Viola Odebrecht, Hol- 
ly Peltzer, Minna Pyykko, Toby 
Ranck, Teresa Rivera, Sarah 
Rosseau, Kelly Rowland, Melis- 
sa Samokishyn, Katrin Schmidt, 
Ceci Shell, Sage Sizemore, Co- 
lette Swensen, India Trotter, 
Jessica Vaccaro, Kirsten van de 
Ven, Sarah Wagenfuhr, Mami 
Yamaguchi 

Coaches: Mark Krikorian-Head 
Coach, Mick Statham-Assistant 
Coach, Erica Walsh-Assistnat 
Coach, Lisa Cole-Volunteer 
Assistant Coach, Kristin Boyce- 
Team Manager, Paulina Miet- 

tinen-Team Manager 



Kim Crawford, Sarah Grif- 
fin, Gabrielle Rivera, Mar- 
rita Royster-Crockett, Kris- 
ten Rust, Andreza Santos, 
Lauren Scott, Jessica Sk- 
over, Makini Thompson, 
Zrinka Tomic, Lauren Walk- 
er, Summer Weissing 

Coaches: Todd Kress- 
Head Coach, John Spin- 
ney-Assistant Coach 




v, 1 ,',', VAv, 



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Ashleigh Anderson, Whit- 
ney Brummett, Jaclyn 
Burch, Lauren Cousart, Er- 
ica Gonzalez, Kim Haskins, 
Ashley Kemp, Caroline 
Larsson, Michelle Steakin, 
Kayla Shaul, Kristin Sordel, 
Caroline Westrup, Whit- 
ney Wright, Sara Young 
Coaches: Debbie Dill— 
man-Head Coach, Amy 
Bond-Assistant Coach 



Jonas Blixt, Ivan Bran- 
nan, Jacob Davis, Gon- 
zalo Ibarraran, Song Jeon, 
Torsein Nevestad, Bradley 
Ruch, Tommy Rymer, Matt 
Savage, Nocholas Smith, 
Adam Wallace 
Coaches: Trey Jones- 
Head Coach, Landry Ma- 
han-Assistant Coach 



mmmmaBBam 



Jerel Allen, Casaan Breeden, 
Toney Douglas, Uche Echefu, 
Todd Galloway, Brian Hoff, Al- 
exander Johnson, Ralph Mims, 
Jason Rich, Diego Romero, 
Isaiah Swann, Al Thornton, An- 
drew Wilson, Matt Zitani. 
Coaches: Leonard Hamilton- 
Head Coach, Stan Jones-As- 
sociate Head Coach, Mike 
Jaskulski, Tony Sheals-Assis- 
tant Chaoces, Michael Brad- 
ley-Strength and Conditioning 
Coach, Sma Lunt-Associate 
Trainer, Martin Unger-Video 
Coordinator, Dan Spainhour- 
Director of Operations 



Ganiyat Adeduntan, Nikki An- 
thony, Tiffany Buckelew, Kyria 
Buford, Tanae Davis-Cain, 
Mara Freshour, Alicia Glad- 
den, Holly Johnson, Christie 
Lautsch, Hannah Linquist, Bri- 
tany Miller, Cayla Moore, La- 
Quinta Neely, Dranadia Roc, 
Shante Williams. 
Coaches: Sue Semrau-Head 
Coach, Cori Close-Associate 
Head Coach, Angie John- 
son-Assistant Coach, Lance 
White-Assistant Coach, Na- 
dia Flaim-Director of Basket- 
ball Operations 







ath fefo* - 




Coaches: Mike Martin-Head Coach, Mike 
Martin, Jr., -Assistant Head Coach/Third Base/ 
Catchers, Jamey Shouppe-Asslstant Coach/ 
Pitchers/Recruiting, Chip Baker-Director of 
BasePall Operations, Pete Jenkins-Volun- 
teer Assistant Coach, Dane Smith-Clubhouse 
Manager, Mike Bracken-Baseball Coaches 
Video, Elltlott Finebloom-Sports Information 
Director, Jake Pfiel-Athletic Trainder, Jeremy 
Back-Manager, Chris Cosce, Yves De La Cos- 
ta-Student Trainers, Jonathon Guffey, Mike 
Kozar, Danny Scott, Matt Slfrin, Partick Yount, 
Josh Atkins, Ben Park-Managers, Russell Orr- 
Strengeth&Conditioning Coach. 

Travis Anderson, Barret Browning, 
Travis Burge, Brian Chambers, 
Tyler Chambliss, Charles Cleve- 
land, Danny Diaz, Matt DiBlasi, 
D.J, Echols, Mark Gildea, Ca- 
leb Grahm, Dennis Guinn, Bryan 
Henry, Michael Hyde, Trent Jar- 
vis, Brian Kelley, Ryne Malone, 
Neil Malpass, Brent Marsh, Jimmy 
Marshall, Kyle Maxie, Ryan McAr- 
dle, Ruairi O'Conner, Stephen 
Ochs, Tommy Oravetz, Buster 
Posey, Brandon Reichert, Shane 
Robinson, Jack Rye, Mark Sauls, 
Josh Spivey, Ryan Strauss, Sean 
Stuyverson, Brady Thomas, Tony 
Thomas, Jr., Luke Tucker 



Veronica Wootson, Melissa May, 
Whitney Buckmon, Kim Hotter, 
BillieAnne Gay, Brittany Osmon, 
Melissa Wood, Carly Brieske, Na- 
tasha Jacob, Yuruby Alicart, Mi- 
chelle Snyder, Robyn Petrovich, 
Kim Petrovich, LaShaun Davis, 
Tiffany McDonald, Carey Gal- 
uppi, Kayla Collins 
Coaches: JoAnne Graf-Head 
Coach, Louie Berndt-Associate 
Head Coach, Megan Matthews 
Buning-Assistant Coach/Pitchers, 
Tatiana George-Manager, Rob- 
in Gibson-Head Trainer, Clayton 
Noa-Student Trainer, Dwane 
Riggins-Strength Coach, Jessica 
Cortese-Equipment Manager 



Men: Ytai Abougzir, Andrew 
Bailey, Ryan Boyajian, Sam 
Chang, Chris Goer, Jason 
Hood, Jonathas Sucupira, 
Meciek Sykut, Chris Wester- 
hof. Coaches: Dwayne Hult- 
guist-HeadCoach, NickCrow- 
ell-Assistant Coach. Women: 
Whitney Eber, Miranda Foley, 
Suzanna Mansour, Tapiva Ma- 
robela, Alina Mihailescu, Lisa 
Nystrom Skold, Anna Rynar- 
zewska, Nicola Slater, Caro- 
lin Walter, Coaches: Jennifer 
Hyde-Head Coach, Oliver 
Foreman-Assistant Coach 



Men: Jonas Blixt, Ivan Bran- 
nan, Jacob Davis, Gonzalo 
Ibarraran, Song Jeon, Tor- 
stein Nevestad, Bradley Ruch, 
Tommy Rymer, Matt Savage, 
Nicholas Smith, Adam Wal- 
lace. Coaches: Trey Jones- 
Head Coach, Landry Mahan- 
Asslstant Coach. Women: 
Ashlelgh Anderson, Whitney 
Brummett, Jaclyn Burch, Lau- 
ren Cousart, Erica Gonzalez, 
Kim Haskins, Ashley Kemp, 
Caroline Larsson, Michelle 
Steakin, Kayla Shaul, Kristin 
Sordel, Whitney Wright, Sara 
Young. Coaches: Debbie 
Dllman-Head Coach, Amy 
Bond-Assistant Coach 




atherta, - 





Coaches: Bob Braman-Head Coach, Har- 
lis Meaders-Associate Head Coach, Dennis 
Nobles-Pole Vault, Multl's & Jump, Ken Harn- 
den-Sprints, Hurdles and Relays, Sean McMa- 
nus-Assistant Coach, Jackie Richards-Sprints 
and Relays, Triple/Long Jump, Lisa Gross- 
man-Volunteer Coach, Jowy Zins-Volunteer 
Coach, Keith Batten-Graduate Assistant, Al- 
thea Belgrave-Graduate Assitant, Vicky Gill- 
Administrative Asssitant 



Kim Adams, Nakeisha Adams, Tori Allen, 
Jacintha Anderson, Ashley Andress, Domo- 
nique Andrews, Kandia Batchelor, Stefanie 
Bechler, Tina Bledenham, Porsche Bonnett, 
Laura Bowerman, Leilani Caraballo, Shan- 
non Coates, Jessica Crate, Jessica Crate, 
Bernetta Davis, Abbie Day, Tracy Fried- 
lander, Kirsten Hagen, Amanda Hahn, Au- 
drey Hand, Naikeya Heath, Quiana Holsey, 
Natalie Hughes, Maria Jackson, Brittany 
Janson, Kristin Janson, Lacy Janson, Lauren 
Kolakowski, Susan Kuijken, Deanna Lane, 
Heather Leblanc, LaToya Legree, Adrienne 
Lufkin, Dand Massiah, LaKendra McColumn, 
Dominique McGarrah, Leah McNaughton, 
Llndsey Nelson, Kara Newell, Evelyne Cyn- 
thia Niako, Barbara Parker, Jennifer Patter- 
son, India Pettus, Mesra Phanord, Kate Pur- 
cell, Angelina Ramos, Sarah Reed, Hshkenl 
Richemond, Rheindie Richemond, Jessica 
Rushing, Kayla Smith, Audrey Snider, Shan- 
non Suckman, Ashley Thompson, Meredith 
Urban, Erin Voss, Charlene Walker, Can- 
dace Walls, Stacie Wilds, Lydia Wlllemse, Al- 
yce Williams, Alycia Williams, Abbie Wilshlre, 
Christina Woytalewicz 



Kennieth Allen, Shawn Allen, Ricky 
Argro, Alvaro Bada, Jean Baptiste, 
Luke Beevor, Greg Bolden, Tywayne 
Buchanan, Sean Burris, Brian Calyore, 
Darius Carter, Richardo Chambers, 
Bruce Chapman, JP Cook, Kevin 
Cook, Robert Cooper, Charles Cot- 
ton, Eric Critzer, Javier Cruz, Rafeeg 
Curry, Travis Dane, Andrew Diakos, 
Walter Dix, John Fallone, Michael 
Fingado, Chad Freeland, Matt Frith, 
Javier Garcia-Tunon, Johnta Griffin, 
Duane Griffith, Tom Hendry, Matt Hur- 
ley, Kenny Jesensky, Garrett Johnson, 
TOm Lancashire, Andrew Lemoncello, 
Jelani McLean, Alex Mlletich, Hurbert 
Mitchell, Cedrlc Nabe, Chris Nickln- 
son, Tommy Noyes, Kenny O'Neal, 
Rod Owens, Jacob Peacock, Chris 
Potter, Tim Reen, Eddie Rodriquez, Ja- 
heed Smith, Michael Snowden, Matt 
Wernke, Elliot Wood, Ronald Wright, 



Brittany Manfred 












: Jessica Palombo 




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Courtesy of the Collegeof Arts and Sciences 

A university education, properly 
realized, must be built upon an intellec- 
tually broadening program of study in 
the liberal arts, As critic Mark Van Doren 
has observed, "Liberal education makes 
the person competent not merely to 
know or do, but also, and indeed chiefly, 
to be." The essential curriculum of a col- 
lege education, Van Doren explained, 
teaches students to learn progressively 
the arts of investigation, discovery, criti- 
cism, and communication. The Florida 
State University's liberal studies curricu- 
lum, which is grounded firmly in courses 
offered by the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, helps to develop these crucial 
intellectual values and critical skills in all 
undergraduate students. Majors in the 
College of Arts and Sciences, further- 
more, enjoy the privileges and benefits 
of developing a richer appreciation of 
the humanities and the sciences an ap- 
preciation that enhances the quality of 
students' lives morally, intellectually, and 
professionally. 

The oldest college at the Univer- 
sity, the College of Arts and Sciences has 
provided generations of undergraduate 
students instruction in the liberal arts dis- 
ciplines that are essential for intellectu- 
al development and personal growth: 
English and mathematics, history, the 
humanities, and the physical, biological, 
and behavioral sciences. At the gradu- 
ate level, too, the contributions of the 
College of Arts and Sciences have been 
integral to the growth of the University. 
The first recorded master's degree at the 
Florida State College for Women was 
awarded by the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences in 191 1, and the first doctorate at 
the Florida State University was awarded 
in chemistry in 1952. 




^dEnc^^ 




Anthropology, Biological Science, Chemistry, Classics, Computer Science, English, Geo- 
logical Science, History, Mathematics, Meteorology, Modern Languages, Oceanography, 
Philosophy, Physjc^ Psychology, Religion, Statistics 
Fcfr STbQmplet] 





# undergraduate students: 4059; # graduate students: 1760; # applied: 3620; # admitted: 1441; # enrolled: 803 

- aca JfcvvtOr - 




■ 



Ira Flatow, host of NPR's popular weekly science 
program, "Talk of the Nation - Science Friday," 
took a Preak from program preparations to visit 
the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory. 

Walter Thorner 






Florida State University professor and chair of 
Anthropology Dean Falk led an international 
team of scientists on an incredible virtual jour- 
ney through the tiny brain of an 18,000 year- 
old hobbit-sized human, 



Dr. Flip Froelich was named FSU's first Francis 
Eppes Professor of Oceanography in August 
2003. With this distinction, he joins the ranks of 
the university's most eminent scholars. 



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Dr. Joseph Travis 

Travis has served as interim dean of 
the college since June when Donald Foss 
stepped down to become the chief aca- 
demic officer for the University of Houston 
System. Travis, who previously served as 
the director of the School of Computa- 
tional Science, was the obvious choice 
to lead the university's largest college, A 
Robert O. Lawton Distinguished Professor, 
Travis has been a member of the faculty 
of the department of biological sciences 
since 1980 and served as chair of the de- 
partment from 1991 to 1997. 

"Dr, Travis is an extraordinary 
teacher, a renowned scholar and a real 
academic leader," Abele said. "We are 
fortunate to have someone with his tal- 
ent and experience to oversee the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences." As dean, Trav- 
is said he will guide the Arts and Sciences 
contribution to advancing FSU into the 
ranks of the nation's elite public universi- 
ties. Travis, who specializes in the fields of 
evolution and ecology, was named a fel- 
low of the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science in 1991 . At FSU, 
he was recognized as a Lawton Profes- 
sor, the university's highest faculty honor, 
in 1996. He also has received a University 
Teaching Award and a Developing Schol- 
ar Award. 

Travis earned a bachelor's degree 
in biology from the University of Pennsyl- 
vania in 1975 and a doctorate in zoology 
from Duke University in 1980. 



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Courtesy of the College of Business 

The FSU College of Business is the 
second largest academic unit on campus 
with an enrollment of more than 6,000 
students within seven distinct depart- 
ments. With one of the nation's strongest 
undergraduate business programs, the 
College is consistently ranked in the top 
50 among all colleges and universities by 
U.S. News and World Report. The college 
is also accredited by the AACSB Inter- 
national - the Association to Advance 
Collegiate Schools of Business, an honor 
earned by only one-third of the nation's 
business schools. 

The College of Business offers ten 
undergraduate degrees with thirteen ma- 
jors and four masters degree programs 
and a doctor of philosophy with seven 
majors. The College also offers three on- 
line degrees. 

Nationally and internationally rec- 
ognized by their peers and industry lead- 
ers for their research accomplishments, 
our faculty are committed to undergrad- 
uate and graduate education with many 
receiving awards for their teaching ex- 
cellence. 

The College of Business has sever- 
al centers and institutes partially funded 
by private sources which target specific 
areas in both research and instruction to 
benefit both students and the community: 
The Center for Human Resource Manage- 
ment, The DeSantis Center for Executive 
Management Education, The Jim Moran 
Institute for Global Entrepreneurship and 
The Marketing Institute. 

Their Technology Center sup- 
ports 500 computers, seven labs and two 
multi-media training facilities. Graduate 
students in the College of Business have 
an exclusive wireless network: instanta- 
neous connection to the Internet and e- 
mail from any classroom. 




James Ang, Bok Baik, Stephen Bailey, Allen Bathke, Gary Benesh, Bruce Billings, H. Glenn Boggs II, Mark Bonn, Robert Bosselman, Michael Brady, John Brennan, Michael 
Brusco, Robert Brymer, Ashley Bush, James Carson, Pamela Carter, Stephen Celec, Ylngmei Cheng, William Christiansen, Katherlne Chudoba, Jeffrey Clark, Pamel 
Coats, Cassandra Cole, James Combs, Richard Corbett, J. Dennis Cradit, Jerome Cronin, Carol Dee, Michael Dickey, Use Diez-Arguelles, Barry Diskln, James Doran, 
Ceasar Douglas, Phillip Downs, Randy Dumm, Richard Dusenbury, Kevin Eastman, Martin Fennema, Gerald Ferris, Jack Fiorito, Frederick Fisher, Elizabeth Flynn, Kevin 
Gallagher, Dean Gatzlaff, Joey George, Gregory Gerard, Larry Giunipero, Ronald Goldsmith, Rochelle Greenberg, Angela Hall, Kimberley Harris, Michael Hartllne, Bruce 
Haslem, James Hasselback, Frank Hefiin, William Hllllson, Wayne Hochwarter, Charles Hofacker, Cynthia Holmes, David Humphrey, Stephen Humphrey, Joe Icerman, 
Rfaoda Icer man. Ahmet Inci. David K etchen Jr., DaeKwan Kim, Gary Knight, April Knlll, Bruce Lamont, Ernest Lanford, John Larsen, Charles LaTour, Dante Laudadlo, 
BongTooTras, Ayalew Lulsegpd, Patrick MardQy, Robert Marshall, Mark Martlnko, Timothy Motherly, Kathleen McCullough, Richard Morton, James Nelson, E. Joe 
Nosal Dar5afcfcD'Connor, Jfcne P&o^^u&frf&stzfyLu&QiPa trick Pallentino, David Paradice, Jeffrey Paterson, Walter Payne, Jon Perkins, Pamela Perrewe, David 
Petercon, rofyfei Pierno, BetlX Pre^tf^tgJjJjrR^fc, lam^o^isclgno, Mary Ryals, Geraldlne Sale, Michael Showalter, Joyce Simmons, G. Stacy Slrmans, Gary Smith, 
Alvin Stauber, Lee Steplna, Douglas Stevens, Holly Sudano, Michael Trammell, Chad Van Iddeklnge, Molly Wasko, Frederick Wells, Paul Wllkens, William Woodyard 

# undergraduate students: 3235; # graduate students: 471; # applied: 1380; # admitted: 517; # enrolled: 373 

- aca Jfeyv\j£ir - 



Dr. William Christiansen, Bank of America Profes- 
sor of Finance and Finance Department Chair- 
man, teaches a finance class. Full-time MBA stu- 
dents are required to have a laptop for use in 
the classroom. 





Dr. Ceasar Douglas, Associate Professor of 
Management, lectures to a classroom of 
undergraduate students. 

Graduate students in the college have an 
exclusive wireless network. You simply pow- 
er your laptop and have an instantaneous 
connection to the Internet, e-mail and your 
classmates. 




Dr. E. Joe Nosari 



E. Joe Nosari is currently the 
Professor of Finance and Interim Dean. 
He came to Florida State University in 
1970 as an Assistant Professor and has 
held numerous administrative posi- 
tions in the College of Business. 

He holds a Doctor of Philosophy 
degree in Economics from the Univer- 
sity of Kentucky. He has published 
articles in numerous professional jour- 
nals, including the Journal of Money, 
Credit and Banking and the Financial 
Review. 



Their goal is to provide 
you with the knowl- 
edge and skills neces- 
sary for a successful 
business career. 

-The College of Business 
on their faculty 



11 



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college o 

Courtesy of the College of Communication 

The field of Communication is 
rapidly evolving. Every day, each of 
us is bombarded by more messages 
than we can count. The College of 
Communication provides state of 
the art instruction and the technol- 
ogy necessary to prepare the best 
educated leaders and professionals. 
Industry and business leaders look to 
our degree programs for outstanding, 
well-trained graduates. 

Although the Florida State Col- 
lege and the Florida State College 
for Women offered communication- 
oriented courses, a communication 
major was not offered until 1948. 
In that same year, a department of 
speech was founded. It recognized 
communication's ties to various pro- 
fessions such as broadcasting, adver- 
tising and public relations. Today the 
Department of Communication of- 
fers graduate degree programs and 
undergraduate majors in advertising, 
public relations, media production, 
mass media studies and communica- 
tion studies. 

FSU's programs in audiology 
and speech-language pathology 
were founded in the early 1950's. The 
department's programs soon were 
accredited with the Educational 
Standards and Professional Services 
Boards of the American Speech-Lan- 
guage-Hearing Association. The De- 
partment of Communication Sciences 
and Disorders offers graduate and un- 
dergraduate degrees to prepare stu- 
dents for careers in hospitals, schools, 
rehabilitation centers, nursing care 
facilities, industry, government health 
facilities, and research laboratories. 




All photos are courtesy of the College of Communication 



Communication Disorders: Kenn Apel, Michelle Bourgeois, Donna Crowley, Howard Goldstein, Delores Hudson, Carla 
Jackson, Julia Justl, Janet Kahn, Leonard LaPointe, Joanne Lasker, Richard Morris, Lisa Scott, Selena Snowden, Julie 
Stierwalt, Shurita Thomas-Tate, Amy Wetherby, Juliann Woods; Communication: Jonathan Adams, Robert Aronoff, 
Laura Arpan, Ulla Bunz, Juliann Cortese, John DuBard, Vicki Eveland, Philip Grise, Gary Heald, Davis Houck, Felecia 
J_ordan, F elipe Ko rzenny, St ephen MacNamara, John Mayo, Janice McClung, Steven McClung, Stephen McDowell, 
Donra f^tie Nudd, /fndrew OpejQ^obert Pekurny, Donnalyn Pompper, Jennifer Proffitt, Arthur Raney, Jay Raybum, 
Mar* REalrOarry Sagolsfy^/^B^T^c^lrTTrjjLanielle Wiese, Mark Zeigler 



# undergraduate students: 709; # graduate students: 263; # applied: 635; # admitted: 250; # enrolled: 132 

- aca ^nici - 



I 





Joanne Lasker, Assistant Professor of Commu- 
nication Disorders and Director of the Augmen- 
tative and Alternative Communication Labo- 
ratory, works with a computer program. 

Dr. Donna Nudd meets with public speaking 
class Teaching Assistants to discuss the curricu- 
lum for the upcoming semester. 




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Dr. John Mayo 

John K. Mayo (Ph.D., Stanford, 
University, 1 972) is Dean of the College 
and Professor of Communication. He 
holds a courtesy appointment in the 
International/lntercultural Develop- 
ment Education Program within FSU's 
College of Education. 

From 1984-94 he served as Di- 
rector of the University's Center for In- 
ternational Studies (part of the Learn- 
ing Systems Institute). A recognized 
authority on development communi- 
cation and distance learning, Mayo 
is the co-author of three books as 
well as numerous monographs and 
articles. His publications include: Ra- 
dio's Role in Education and Develop- 
ment with Alan Dock and John Helwig 
(eds.), Interactive Radio Instruction: 
Impact, Sustainability and Future 
Directions, Distance Education for 
Development: Promise and Perfor- 
mance, co-authored with Tony Dodds 
and, Approaches to Development 
Communication, co-authored with 
Jan Servaes. 

Mayo served as Head of the 
International Communication Asso- 
ciation's Division of Intercultural and 
Development Communication from 
1995-1997, His teaching interests in- 
clude: open and distance learning; 
international and development com- 
munication; and the diffusion of inno- 
vations. 



college of 

Margarita Frankeberger 

Criminology is a broad discipline 
that encompasses the scientific study 
of crime, criminals, the law-making 
process, the criminal justice system, 
and the treatment of offenders. The 
College's program is interdisciplinary 
in nature, drawing upon many disci- 
plines and paradigms for theoretical 
and methodological approaches. 
Among these disciplines are sociol- 
ogy, psychology, law, political sci- 
ence, economics, anthropology, ge- 
ography, public administration, urban 
studies, demography, history, philoso- 
phy, and biology. 

The College of Criminology and 
Criminal Justice is a center of excel- 
lence that expands the knowledge 
of the discipline and advances crimi- 
nological research. It provides a sup- 
portive and stimulating environment 
that encourages collaboration and 
scholarship for faculty and students. 

The College's faculty members 
are researchers who have published 
in the top journals in the field and also 
devote time to nurturing an intellec- 
tual curiosity in their students. The 
academic programs rank among the 
best in the nation. And, the gradu- 
ates know how to implement and test 
ideas so that they are leaders in shap- 
ing America's response to crime and 
can truly make a difference in the 
world. 

The College is also home to 
The Center for Criminology and Public 
Policy Research. With grants of more 
than $8 million, the Center's primary 
goal is to support data collection and 
research initiatives with application to 
crime and justice policy. 




All photos courtesy of the College of Criminology and Criminal Justice 



Thomas Blomberg, Bill Bales, Vanessa Barker, Bruce Bullington, Ted 
Chiricos, Billy Close, William Doerner , Marc Gertz , Cecil Greek, 
Ca[ter Hay_J<rjsty Holtfreter, Gary Kleck, Sanja Kutnjak Ivkovich, 
Dd^teier-Kd^ Mike Reisig, Gordon Waldo 




# undergraduate students: 869; # graduate students: 132; # applied: 572; # admitted: 195; #enrolled: 131 

- aca Jfavvar - 



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Dr. Dan Mears and student Nicole Chinn talk 
about her essay topic. Students always feel wel- 
come to visit professors during their office hours 
for one-on-one instruction. 




Dr. Kristy Holtfreter answers questions about a 
class reading asked by student Shanna Van 
Slyke. 



Dr. Ted Chiricos lectures to a group of under- 
graduate criminology majors. During lecture, 
students were encouraged to ask questions at 
any time. Academic curiosity is prized by both 
students and professors. 



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Thomas G. Blomberg 

Thomas G. Blomberg is dean 
and Sheldon L. Messinger Professor of 
Criminology in the College of Crimi- 
nology and Criminal Justice at Florida 
State University. 

After earning his Ph.D. from the 
University of California at Berkeley in 
1973, he joined the FSU faculty. He 
has published more than 100 books, 
articles, and monographs in the ar- 
eas of penology, social control, vic- 
tim services and education and de- 
linquency. Blomberg's recent books 
include Punishment and Social Con- 
trol: Enlarged Second Edition (2003), 
Data Driven Juvenile Justice Educa- 
tion (2001), and American Penology 
(2000). 

His experience includes an ex- 
tensive record of externally funded 
research projects and he is frequently 
called upon to consult on state, na- 
tional and international issues involving 
the utilization of empirically grounded 
research to inform justice policies and 
practices. 



We create knowledge 

that improves the 

quality of life. 

-The FSU College of Crimi- 
nology and Criminal Justice 



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Courtesy of the College of Education 

The Florida State University's 
Teacher Education Unit's conceptual 
framework is based on a model that 
engages faculty, professional partners 
and candidates in continuing process 
of Preparing Educational Leaders for 
our global and diverse society. The 
Florida State University prepares edu- 
cation leaders who uphold high pro- 
fessional and academic standards, 
and employ scientific inquiry and as- 
sessment as a basis for the continu- 
al improvement of student learning, 
They address the needs and abilities 
of diverse students through the use 
of appropriate instructional strategies 
and technology, These qualities are 
developed as candidates study and 
work and within a community of pro- 
fessional partners. 

The primary purpose of the 
College of Education is to prepare 
teachers and a variety of human ser- 
vices practitioners for a wide range 
of educational careers. The faculty 
of the College of Education provides 
the experiences that enable students 
to acquire professional competencies 
required in each field. 

The college offers undergradu- 
ate and graduate degree programs 
in 27 fields of study. The program pre- 
pare students for positions primarily in 
elementary and secondary schools, 
colleges and universities, vocational 
centers and organizations that pro- 
vide counseling services, recreational 
services, athletic training, and instruc- 
tional design. 





All photos are courtesy of the College of Education 



Mary Alexander. Stephanie Alotaiba, Leslie Aspinwall, James Barber III. Amy Baylor, King Beach, Betsy Becker, Joseph Beckham, Cheryl Beeler, Carol Blankenhorn, Ysar Bodur, Amy 
Bond, Beverly Bower, Jeffery Brooks, Sarah Brown, John Bruno, Jane Burkhead, Katherine Caleen, Christine Campbell, Pamela Carroll, Robert Clark, Matthew Clark, Lora Cohen-Vogel, 
Carol Conner, Sylvia Correa-Torres. Jane Dallet. Jon Dalton, Katharine Davis, Nancy Davis, Monica Delano, Vanessa Dennen, Julia Dunn, Peter Easton, Deborah Ebener, David Eccles, 
Robert Eklund, R. William English. Barbara Eubanks, Maria Fernandez, Marion Fesmire, Janice Flake. Donna Fletcher, Pamela Flood, Deborah Floyd, Phillip Fox, Owen Gaede, Alejandro 
Gallard. Terry Galloway. Joy Gaston-Gayles. Susan Glaser, Robert Gutierrez. Mary Hanline, Jayme Harpring, Debbi Harris, Doug Harris, Laura Hassler, Deborah Hasson, Tom Hawkins, 
Shouping Hu, Roxanne Hudson. Steve Humphries, Patrice latarola, Charles Imwold, Judith Irvin, Elizabeth Jakubowski, Jeffrey James, Frederick Jenks, Allan Jeong, Ithel Jones, Akihito 
Kamata, John Keller, Francis Kelley. Nancy Kendall. Robert Kent. James Kenyon, Rosie Keween. Richard Kunkel, Harry Kwon, Vickie Lake. Ronald Larson, Joohyun Lee, Sandra Lewis, 



Li, Dale Lick, Sus 
an, Sonde f 
feiffer 
d, Diana 
Schrade 





Angela Lupo-Anderson, Kristina Lynch Wiggins, Susan Lynn, Leisa Martin, Amy McKenzie, Bruce Menchetti, Florin Mihai, Susan Miller. 

Mosier, Karthik Narayan, Dennis Nobles, Zane Olina, Albert Oosterhof, Heidi Oquendo, Barbara Palmer, Nancy Pappamihiel, Gary 

PAvatt, Briley Proctor, Jerome Quarterman. Michael Railey, Earl Ramsey, Tom Ratliffe, Robert Reardon, Robert Reiser, 

rds.'«wtrb~el Rivera, Margaret Ronald, Roberta Rubin, Andy Rudd, Stacey Rutledge, Michael Rychlik, John Sample, James 

moriSnMorbert Seel, Kenneth Shaw, Steven Solomon, Sherry Southerland, Jonathan Specto, Mary Sutherland, Richard Tate, 



Gershon Tenenbaum, Rosemary Traore, Jeannine Turner, Dina Vyortkina, Walt Wager, Kristie Walsdorf, Barbara Wills, Charles Wolfgang, Albert Wood, Susan Wood 

# undergraduate students: 1266; # graduate students: 1261; # applied: 1569; # admitted: 754; # enrolled: 446 

- aca ^pwyo - 






Student Jennifer Scoggins, Alumnus Elizabeth 
Watts, and MSE Chair and Professor Dr. Pamela 
"Sissi" Carroll at the Annual Homecoming Cele- 
bration and Scholarship Awards Breakfast, 




Students in the Summer 2005 Sports Manag- 
ment, Recreation Managment and Physical 
Education's Global Sports Program visit Roland 
Garros Tennis Stadium in Paris, France. 

Marcy P. Driscoll, Leslie J. Briggs Professor of Edu- 
cational Research and Dean, addresses College 
of Education faculty at the annual Fall Faculty 
Meeting in August. 





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Marcy P. Driscoll 

Marcy P. Driscoll is Leslie J, 
Briggs Professor of Educational Re- 
search and a professor in the In- 
structional Systems and Educational 
Psychology programs within the De- 
partment of Educational Psychology 
and Learning Systems at Florida State 
University, She served as Chair of the 
department from 1996-2003. She is 
also past-president of the Association 
for Educational Communications and 
Technology. 

She is the author or co-author 
of six textbooks in learning and instruc- 
tion, including Psychology of Learning 
for Instruction, which won the 1995 
Outstanding Book Award in Instruc- 
tional Development from AECT. She 
has also published numerous articles 
in professional journals on learning, 
instructional theory, and educational 
semiotics. 

In teaching, Professor Driscoll 
has won the Outstanding Instructor 
Award from the students in Instruction- 
al Systems and Educational Psychol- 
ogy in 1990-91, 1991-92, and 1994- 
95; a College of Education Teaching 
Award in 1989-90 for recognition of 
excellence in teaching undergradu- 
ate students; and a university Teach- 
ing Incentive Program award in 1995- 
96 for excellence in undergraduate 
and graduate teaching. 

Professor Driscoll received her 
A.B. magna cum laude from Mt. Holy- 
oke College and her M.S. and Ph.D. 
degrees in Educational Psychology 
from the University of Massachusetts 
at Amherst. 




Courtesy of the College of Engineering 

In its brief but impressive history, the 
College of Engineering has become one of 
the premier learning centers of its kind. In 
1982, when it opened its doors to its first 
35 students, the College held its classes in 
borrowed space on both Florida A&M and 
Florida State University campuses. Today, it 
occupies state-of-the-art facilities, serves 
over 2,300 undergraduate and gradu- 
ate students, and its academic offerings 
have increased to include a wide range 
of bachelor's, master's, and doctoral pro- 
grams that span seven disciplines. Under- 
graduate degree programs in chemical, 
civil, computer, electrical, industrial, and 
mechanical engineering are fully accred- 
ited by the Accreditation Board for Engi- 
neering and Technology (ABET). 

Florida A&M University and Florida 
State University bring together a diversity 
of academic programs and expertise that 
has and will continue to be one of its great- 
est strengths. Approximately half of the 
students are African Americans. The col- 
lege provides a highly diverse educational 
environment with all minority populations 
represented. Ninety faculty members from 
23 nations are among the most accom- 
plished scholars in the world. They serve 
as outstanding instructors and role models 
and mentors for the diverse student popu- 
lation. Few schools have met the challenge 
of educating future engineering profes- 
sionals with the expertise and determina- 
tion demonstrated by the FAMU-FSU Col- 
lege of Engineering. 

In a little more than two decades, 
administrators, faculty, and staff have 
transformed this College from tentative 
beginnings into its current status as a wide- 
ly acknowledged and highly respected 
educational institution. The College has 
met increasing educational standards and 
constant advancements in the field with in- 
novative administrative inquiring spirit, and 
hard work. 



en^uaett-ua^ 





All photos are courtesy of the College of Engineering 



Chemical and Biomedical: Rufina Alamo, Ravindran Chella, Kevin Chen, Ching-Jen Chen, Wright Finney, Eric Kalu, Soonjo Kwon, Bruce Locke, Teng Ma, Sriniva 
Palanki.Subramanian Ramakrishnan, Loren Schreiber, Rakesh Sharma, John Telotte; Civil and Environmental: Yassir Abdelrazig, Makola Abdullah, Tarek Abichou, Ko 
rhan Adalier, Petru Andrei, Krishna Arora, Rajendra Arora, Thomas Baldwin, Goeffrey Brooks, Jie Chang, Amy Chan-Hilton, Gang Chen, Andrew Dzurik, Adei ElSafty, Si 
mon Foo, Michael Frank, Bruce Harvey, Wenrui Huang, Bing Kwan, Danuta Leszczynska, Helen Li, Peter McLaren, Anke Meyer-Baese, Uwe Meyer-Baese, Primus Mtengc 
Renatus Mussa, Soronnadi Nnaji, Reginald Perry, Wei-Chou Virgil Ping, Rodney Roberts, Dave Skinner, John Sobanjo, Lisa Kay Spainhour, Michael Steurer, Kamal Tawfiq 
Norman Thagard, William Tucker, Leonard Tung, Mark Weatherspoon, Jerry Wekezer, Zenghai Yang, Nur Yazdani; Industrial: Samuel Awoniyi, Vladimir Boginski, Rober 
• fluyuu o fc« g onald Cutv7flylil»fi>ioln* p d Liang, Zareh Moshir, Okenwa Okoli, Yaw Owusu, Young-Bin Park, Reginald Parker, Joseph Pignatiello, James Simpson, Ben Wang 
CfjLickCfcionfi^Mechanicaf C hiflQg Shj h ■ c/sarr L*icjrjgo, Farrukh Sabbah Alvi, Bruce Bickley, Farhad Booeshaghi, George Buzyna, Dave Cartes, Namas Chandra, Jhuni 
Cnatt*/^fcning-Jen Chftn, E frm^ja^C 3k£l Fpt#r^iLab, Peter Gielisse, Yousef Haik, Patrick Hollis, Simone Hruda, Peter Kalu, Anjaneyulu Krothapalli, Keith Larson 
lJz LoareWcte', Phillipe Matson, OTrrTMVfVeTjuarfT^aTlos Oraonez. Justin Schwartz, Jack Seely, Leon Van Dommelen, Steven Van Sciver, Jeffrey Wilcox, Chi-Fu Wu 



# undergraduate students: 884; # graduate students: 233; # applied: 467; # admitted: 233; # enrolled: 130 

- aca 4^mcJr - 







t 




Dr. Gang Chen, professor of civil and environ- 
mental engineering, analyzes the contents of 
test tubes as part of his research, Students help 
their professors by participating in some of their 
research. 




Dr. Peter Kalu, professor of industrial engi- 
neering, works in the College of Engineering's 
National High Magnetic Field Lab (funded by 
the National Science Foundation). 

Dr. Amy Chan-Hilton, professor of civil and 
environmental engineering, demonstrates 
the proper procedure for setting up an ex- 
perimental model in the laboratory, 



-.#> 



Dr. Ching-Jen Chen 

Dr. Ching-Jen Chen is currently 
the Dean of the College of Engineer- 
ing and Professor of Mechanical Engi- 
neering and the Director of the Center 
for Nanomagnetics and Biotechnol- 
ogy. Dean Chen received his Ph.D. 
from Case Western Reserve University 
in 1967. Professor Chen was named 
Dean of Engineering for Florida A&M 
University-Florida State University in 
August 1992. 

Prior to his appointment as 
Dean, he was on the faculty at the 
University of Iowa since 1967 and 
served as the Chair of the Depart- 
ment of Mechanical Engineering from 
1982 to 1992. Dean Chen received 
the Alexander von Humboldt Senior 
United States Scientist Award in 1974. 
He was Associate Editor of the Jour- 
nal of Engineering Mechanics (1989- 
92). He currently serves as US Region- 
al Editor for the International Journal 
of Visualization (1997-). His research 
interests are in laminar and turbulent 
convection, computational methods 
in fluid flows and more recently micro 
devices, effects of magnetic field on 
cells and bio-magnetic fluid dynam- 
ics. His teaching and research have 
resulted in the completion of thirty- 
six Ph.D. dissertations and thirty-three 
M.S. theses under his direction. 

Dean Chen is a Fellow of ASME 
and ASCE. He is author or co-author 
of over 100 publications in the form 
of books, monographs and technical 
journal papers and has three patents 
in blood cell separation technology. 



college of 

Courtesy of the college of Motion Picture, 
Television, and Recording Art 

The Florida State Legislature cre- 
ated The School of Motion Picture, Tele- 
vision and Recording Arts in 1989 with 
the expressed mission to prepare men 
and women for successful careers in 
the film and television industries, 

The school operates on the main 
campus of The Florida State University 
located in Tallahassee, Florida, offering 
programs in undergraduate and grad- 
uate film production. The Film School 
provides a one-on-one setting for the 
majority of instruction, Its curriculum fo- 
cuses on the art, craft, and business of 
storytelling, 

The faculty of filmmakers is a 
blend of senior industry members that 
include Stuart Robertson, Richard Port- 
man, Rexford Metz, and Chip Chalmers, 
and young accomplished professionals 
such as Valerie Scoon, Reb Braddock, 
Tim Long, and Vicky Meyer, all who have 
a record of excellent teaching in addi- 
tion to their impressive industry credits, 
Faculty members work with students in 
a studio facility that consists of produc- 
tion offices, sound stages, screening 
theatres, digital production and post- 
production equipment, Super-16 and 
35mm cameras, and grip and camera 
trucks, Recently recognized by The Di- 
rectors Guild of America for its distin- 
guished contribution to American cul- 
ture, 

The Florida State University Film 
School provides professional training 
to a limited number of the very bright- 
est students in the world, Only 30 men 
and women are selected each year to 
attend its programs, significantly few- 
er than any other major film school in 
America. 



*v\pii&vi 




All photos are courtesy of the college of Motion Picture, Television, and Recording Art 



Chuck Allen, Valliere Richard Auzenne, Reb Braddock, Chip Chalmers, Bill Carruth, 
Leslie France, Dan Holland, Jed Kaleko, Timothy Long, A.C. Lyles, Rexford Metz, 
Victoria Meyer, Frank Patterson, Richard Portman, Stuart Robertson, Valerie Scoon, 
Tets-OT ScottTFitnik- Tomaraulo 

# undergraduate students: 143; # graduate students: 66; # applied: 762; # admitted: 253; # enrolled: 84 

- oca Jfeyvvor " 




Graduate Film Program student Matt Pope, 
2005 National Coca-Cola Refreshing Filmmaker 
Award Winner, works on mixing the sound for his 
short film. 





Kelsey Scott, award-winning MFA Film alumnis 
and visiting faculty member, instructs current 
students in use of the motion picture camera. 



Richard Portman, Gordon Sawyer Professor of 
Recording Arts, talks to graduate recording arts 
students. 



Frank Patterson 

Frank Patterson has taught film 
for fifteen years at The University of 
Texas, Baylor University, and Chap- 
man University where he served as the 
director of the School of Film and Tele- 
vision. He has also served as President 
of The Los Angeles Film School in Hol- 
lywood, California. 

Patterson has twenty' years of 
experience as a writer, director and 
producer of motion pictures. His most 
recently produced screen writing 
credits include Broke Sky (2004) and 
Confession of a Florisf (2003), starring 
Sylvia Miles, which he also directed. In 
addition to his numerous feature films, 
Patterson's credits include more than, 
TOO commercial productions for tele- 
vision. 

During the early years of The 
Film School's history Patterson worked 
as one of the key architects of the 
graduate program. He . established 
unique criteria for linking student pro- 
duction to learning that is now the 
foundation for the curriculum of the 
school. He is privileged to have taught, 
every student to attend the graduate 
program during the first ten years of 
the school's history. ... 

Most recently Patterson creat- 
ed the Dean's Alumni Council, a body 
of successful alumni who provide guid- 
ance for The Film School's curriculum 
and development efforts. He also 
hosts an annual Alumni Conference 
in Los Angeles where graduating stu- 
dents meet alumni mentors who pro- 
vide valuable connections and sup- 
port toward a successful transition into 
the industry. 



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Courtesy of the College of Human Sciences 

This year, the College of Human Sci- 
ences celebrated it's centennial, having 
been established in 1905, Considered the 
flagship program in Human Sciences in Flor- 
ida, the college has consistently ranked as 
one of the top fifteen national programs in 
terms of grants and contracts, undergrad- 
uate and graduate enrollment, degrees 
granted, and total endowment. 

It's award winning faculty are leaders 
in their respective disciplines and are recog- 
nized for their teaching and research, They 
include three eminent scholar endowed 
chairs and six named professors. The col- 
lege houses three departments: Family and 
Child Sciences; Nutrition, Food and Exercise 
Sciences; and Textiles and Consumer Sci- 
ence. Programs in Family and Child Scienc- 
es emphasize the health and development 
of children and families through education, 
research and service to the community, 
Programs in Nutrition, Food, and Exercise 
sciences contribute to the prevention of 
chronic disease through the conduct of ap- 
plied and basic research and through strong 
teaching programs. Professional opportuni- 
ties in nutrition, food and exercise sciences 
have increased due to the national inter- 
est in healthy living. Programs in Textiles 
and Consumer Sciences address physical, 
behavioral and economic factors influenc- 
ing apparel/textile product development, 
retail merchandising and residential envi- 
ronments. The curriculum emphasizes the 
application of the best business practices 
and knowledge of human behavior to the 
successful development and management 
of apparel and residential products, 

The Merchandising program consis- 
tently places 90% or more of its graduates 
in executive level positions with retail firms, 
The Apparel Design and Merchandising 
programs are among the largest in student 
enrollment in the country, The Residential 
Science program is one of only three of 
its kind in the country, 




All photos are courtesy of the College of Human Science 



Doris Abood, Larry Barlow, Catherine Black, Jose Blanco, Kathryn Bojczyk, Wanda Brown, Rinn Cloud, 
Laura Cook, Thomas Cornille, Stephanie Curenton, Carol Darling, Jodee Dorsey, Arturo Figueroa, Frank 
Fincham, Susan Fiorito, Michele Garber, Elizabeth Goldsmith, Kay Grise, Patty Hattaway, Emily Haymes, 
Jeanne Heitmeyer, Jennifer Hemphill, Peggy Hsieh, Eundeok Kim, Murray Krantz, Robert Lee, Young-A 
:athy L e^b it s u n -, Jim Mclaughlin, Lenore McWey, Steve Mills, Robert Moffatt, Mary Ann Moore, Ann 
in Mullis/Ly^PptfTO^ Esi<~P<yjey, Penny Ralston, Jenice Rankins, Coco Readdick, Marsha Rehm, 
'Sathe, AngelaS&Tga^aulihe Sullivan, Delores Truesdell 




# undergraduate students: 1840; # graduate students: 174; # applied: 475; # admitted: 266; # enrolled: 178 

ww- aca Jfcvv.or - 



il 



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Students dressed up to attend the College of 
Human Sciences' Centennial Gala this October. 
This group stands in Doak Campbell Stadium. 





Students take turns to sit at the College of Hu- 
man Sciences' Centennial Touchdown! Home- 
coming Brunch to greet visitors at an outdoor 
table. 

A marker on Legacy Walk in honor of Dean Mar- 
garet Sandels and the founders who established 
the College of Human Sciences is unveiled in a 
ceremony early in the Fall semester. 



Dr. Penny Ralston 

Ralston's research and teach- 
ing interests are related to older adult 
learning, community- based programs 
for the elderly, health promotion/nutri- 
tional education, issues affecting the 
minority elderly, and program devel- 
opment in higher education. Ralston's 
interests related to community-based 
organizations for older adults have fo- 
cused on factors related to the de- 
velopment, growth and utilization of 
senior centers. Several studies exam- 
ined minority issues in relation to se- 
nior center use. 

More recently, her interests 
have focused on programs for elders, 
with attention given to health promo- 
tion and nutrition. She completed, 
with Nancy Cohen, a study that ad- 
dressed factors influencing dietary 
quality of elderly blacks, funded by 
the Andrus Foundation. 

As a separate area of interest, 
Ralston has studied Black participation 
in home economics from an historical 
perspective and has also led efforts to 
increase minority involvement in the 
human sciences. In particular, Ralston 
spearheaded a three-year. $250,000 
partnership grant from the U.S. De- 
partment of Agriculture, with three 
partner historically Black colleges and 
universities, that will expose minority 
students to research and graduate 
school opportunities at FSU. 



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Bob Branciforte 

FSU's College of Information is 
a leader in the education of librarians 
and information technology special- 
ists, has been active in distance edu- 
cation since its inception, and is wide- 
ly recognized for its pioneering role in 
the areas of web based education 
and undergraduate information tech- 
nology education. The master's de- 
gree curriculum, which is accredited 
by the American Library Association 
and approved by the National Coun- 
cil for Accreditation of Teacher Edu- 
cation, consists of concentrations in 
Information Architecture, Information 
Needs of Youth, Information Policy 
and Management, 

Information Technology Man- 
agement, and Knowledge Manage- 
ment. In the most recent national 
survey, FSU's school media and youth 
services programs were ranked sec- 
ond in the nation. 



I 



People and 
Information 
Making Vita 

Connections 




-The FSU College of Information 




All photos are courtesy of the Colloao of Information Studies 



John Bertot, Robert Brooks, Darrell Burke, Gary Burnett, Kathleen Burnett, Maria Chavez-Her- 
nandez, Anthony Chow, Ian Douglas, Eliza Dresang, Nancy Everhart, Ken Fleischmann, John 
Gathegi, Marcella Genz, Melissa Gross, Corinne Jorgensen, Peter Jorgensen, Michelle Kazmer, 
-KY*H^Kim, Mr-B^wie Kotrlfik Don Latham, Mia Liza Lustria, Paul Marty, Charles McClure, David 
MpeBjiJ&niel PhJel|^^i^4^^lefdiL. Alan Stromberg, Wayne Wiegand, Michael Workman 

# undergraduate students: 308; # graduate students: 738; # applied: 603; # admitted: 393; # enrolled: 270 

- aca ^pnia - 







Masters student Rachel Besara, Professor Eliza T. 
Dresang, and Associate Professor Nancy Ever- 
hart participate in "School Library Media Spe- 
cialists for the 21st Century: Leaders Educated 
to Make a Difference," the first program of its 
kind in the nation. 

Undergraduate student Lien Pham works on a 
project on the computer. 




"■•*:•'- 



■■p*** 







Dr. Larry Dennis 

Larry C. Dennis earned his BS 
in Physics at the University of Michi- 
gan and his PhD in Nuclear Physics at 
the University of Virginia. Previously, 
he was Associate Vice President for 
Academic Affairs and Director of the 
Office for Distributed and Distance 
Learning (ODDL) at FSU. 

He has taught physics at FSU 
since 1979 and has won a University 
Teaching Award and two State of 
Florida Teaching Incentive Program 
Awards, In his role as Director of ODDL, 
he has gained extensive experience 
developing online degree programs 
and applying technology to instruc- 
tion. 

He serves on the Board of Di- 
rectors of the Southeastern University 
Research Association and is a mem- 
ber of the EDUCAUSE Advisory Com- 
mittee on Teaching and Learning. 



Access to and use of in- 
formation technology, 
services, and products by 
people in all their diversity 
throughout their lives is of 
profound individual and 
societal importance. 



-The FSU College of Information 



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Courtesy of the College of Law 

We are proud of our law school, 
which continues to rise rapidly in nation- 
al rankings, Here's why: 

Our 750 students hail from 34 
states, 12 countries and 209 colleges 
and universities, including Brown, Har- 
vard, Johns Hopkins, Notre Dame, the 
University of Pennsylvania, Princeton, 
Stanford and Virginia, among others. 

Our gifted faculty members are 
nationally recognized scholars, known 
for their interdisciplinary work in areas 
such as Economics, Law, and Psycholo- 
gy. Many of them recently have served 
as visiting professors at other top law 
schools, including Berkeley, Cornell, Tex- 
as, UCLA, Vanderbilt and Virginia. 

Our academic programs are top- 
notch. The U.S. News & World Report 
rankings show us rising rapidly in repu- 
tation and as having the 14th best en- 
vironmental law program in the nation. 
We also have program strength in Inter- 
national Law and in Business Law and 
Economics. 

Our job placement record is truly 
remarkable. Ninety-nine percent of the 
class of 2004 was placed within nine 
months of graduation. 
Our law school has been lauded for 
its diversity both by U.S. News & World 
Report and by Hispanic Business maga- 
zine. 

Our well-connected alumni are 
noted members of the bench and bar 
and leaders in the private and pub- 
lic sectors — and they are enthusiastic 
about helping our law students succeed 
in their careers. 



(5nr 




I \i 





photos are courtesy o 



ollege of Law 



Frederick M. Abbott, Rob E. Atkinson Jr., Amitai Aviram, Barbara Ann Banoff, Debra Lyn Bassett, Curtis Bridge- 
man, Donna R. Christie, Terence C. Coonan, Joseph Dodge, Charles W. Ehrhardt, Steven G. Gey, Elwin J. 
Griffith, Sally Hadden, Adam J. Hirsch, Jonathan Klick, Tahirih V. Lee, Charlene D. Luke, Dan Markel, David L. 
Greg ory Mitch ell, Dawd F. Powell, Benjamin J. (B.J.) Priester, Jim Rossi, J. B. Ruhl, John Scholz, Mark 
feld, LoiJ L JStowbefei KstfcOdlP, Southerland, Nat S. Stern, John W. Van Doren, John F. Yetter 




# students: 762; # applied: 3864; # admitted: 941; # enrolled: 286 

- aca Jfcvvcir - 




1 



The Mock Trial Team, composed of College of 
Law students, conducts a trial. Students assumed 
all roles of a trial, including judge, defense, and 
prosecution. 





Professors Gregory Mitchell (right), and Shiela 
M. McDevitt, speak with College of Law stu- 
dents about the fine points of a particular 
statute. 

Steven G. Gey, the David and Deborah Fon- 
vielle & Donald and Janet Hinkle Professor. 




Donald Weidner 

Donald Weidner graduated 
with a J.D., from the University of Tex- 
as at Austin, 1969. He recieved his B.S. 
in Psychology from Fordham Univer- 
sity, 1966. 

A recognized authority on 
partnerships, fiduciary duties, and real 
estate finance, Dean Weidner is co- 
author of The Revised Uniform Part- 
nership Act (West Group, 2004). He 
also has recently written on academ- 
ic freedom and on the use of special 
purpose entities by large corporations 
to keep debt off their books. 

Dean Weidner teaches Prop- 
erty, Agency and Partnership, and 
Real Estate Transactions. A member 
of the American Law Institute and Re- 
porter for the Uniform Partnership Act, 
he served as Dean of Florida State 
University College of Law from 1991- 
1997, as Interim Dean from 1998-2000, 
and as Dean from 2000-present. He 
has also served as a Visiting Profes- 
sor at the law schools of University of 
Texas, University of New Mexico, Stan- 
ford University, and University of North 
Carolina. He began his legal career at 
the New York firm of Willkie Farr 8c Gal- 
lagher. 

Dean Weidner is an honors 
graduate of University of Texas Law 
School, where he was project editor 
for Texas Law Review. 



college of 

Courtesy of the College of Medicine 

The College of Medicine's 
300,000 square-foot building com- 
plex neared completion in fall 2005, 
with only a portion of the research 
building remaining to be completed 
in early 2006. The $60 million build- 
ing complex is built around a court- 
yard and features a state-of-the-art 
Clinical Learning Center, a simulated 
medical office where students learn 
their basic clinical skills. Other unique 
features include eight student learn- 
ing communities accommodating up 
to 30 students each. These spaces for 
formal and informal study, as well as 
relaxation, include small-group rooms 
equipped with the latest instructional 
technology, kitchen and shower fa- 
cilities, and a lounge area. The medi- 
cal school complex also houses more 
than 40 biomedical and behavioral 
research laboratories, the Charlotte 
Edwards Maguire Medical Library, 
classrooms, an auditorium and an 
anatomy lab. 

The College of Medicine has 
joined forces with the Honors Program 
to establish a B.S./M.D. program that 
will be open to five students annually 
beginning in fall 2006. The program 
will allow eligible honors students to 
pursue a B.S. degree of their choice 
while also participating in a Medical 
Scholars Program, which will include 
a seminar, mentorship program and 
required pre-med courses and expe- 
riences. Students participating in the 
program will be eligible for early ad- 
mission to the College of Medicine 
upon completion of premed require- 
ments, making it possible to graduate 
with B.S./M.D. degree in seven years. 




Curtis Altmann, Dennis Baker, David Balkwill, Leslie Beitsch, Bruce Berg, Ewa Bienkiewicz, Michael Blaber, Harold Bland, Jerry Boland, 
Edward Bradley, Robert Brooks, Kenneth Brummel-Smith, Susanne Cappendijk, Nancy Clark, Trent Clarke, Art Clawson, Gareth 
Dutton, Peter Eveland, Gail Galasko, Mary Gerend, Robert Glueckauf, Lisa Granville, Jocelyn Gravlee, Akash Gunjan, J. Ocie Har- 
ris, Suzanne Harrison, Jamila Horabin, Myra Hurt, Suzanne Johnson, Mohamed Kabbaj, Yoichi Kato, Brooks Keel, Edward Klatt, Fred 
Kobylarz, Choogon Lee, Morton Levitt, Alma Littles, Jackie Lloyd, Paul McLeod, Nir Menachemi, Michael Muszynski, Karen Myers, 
Icese, CTTdllfs Ooimet, Jaarnps Overton, Graham Patrick, Willis Paull, Andrew Payer, Alice Pomidor, Stephen Quintero, Ele- 
tSandolphPill,fc>6^yc>d4dAJ^>lug^e Ryerson, Pushpendra Sharma, Janet Shepherd, Sarah Sherraden, Jeffrey Spike, 
He, Brankp StkiaM^cvc'utfe lfini£X)oris Terry, Eugene Trowers, Daniel Van Durme, Yangchang Wang, Xian-Min Yu 




# students: 229; # applied: 26; # admitted: 8; # enrolled: 4 

- aca Jfavva - 





Shayla Gray, a student in the inaugural class, on 
her third-year family medicine rotation with Dr. 
Tom Serio. Dr. Gray is now in her family medicine 
residency at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. 

In the Clinical Learning Center, a simulated 
clinic, a College of Medicine faculty member 
observes a student working with standardized 
patients via closed circuit television. 



X 










Dr. J. Ocie Harris 

Dr. Harris was named dean of 
the FSU College of Medicine in January 
2003. He came to the medical school 
in November 2000 as associate dean 
for medical education and was re- 
sponsible for establishing the college's 
community-based training sites, as well 
as recruiting faculty to conduct the 
clinical education program. 

From 1973 until joining FSU in 
2000, Dr. Harris had a distinguished 
career at the University of Florida Col- 
lege of Medicine, where he served as 
associate dean for community-based 
programs and director of UF's North 
Florida Area Health Education Centers 
(AHEC) Program, a position he held for 
10 years. Dr. Harris also directed the 
internal medicine clerkship at UF from 
1974 to 1995. 

A leader in primary care edu- 
cation in Florida, he was recognized 
by his students with the Hippocratic 
Award for Teaching Excellence for his 
contributions to their education. From 
1973 until joining FSU in 2000, Dr. Har- 
ris had a distinguished career at the 
University of Florida College of Medi- 
cine. He progressed through the ranks 
from assistant professor to professor of 
medicine, and later became associate 
dean for community-based programs 
and director of UF's North Florida Area 
Health Education Centers (AHEC) Pro- 
gram, a position he held for 10 years. 
The primary role of the AHEC Program 
is to develop community-based edu- 
cation for health professions students, 
especially in rural and medically under- 
served communities. 



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Courtesy of the School of Music 

The FSU School of Music was 
founded in 1910. As the third largest 
university music program in the US, it is 
one of the most comprehensive and 
most respected programs in the na- 
tion. 

Notable alumni include: Ellen 
Zwilich, v 60, the first woman to win the 
Pulitzer Prize in Composition; Christo- 
pher Deviney, principal percussionist 
with the Philadelphia Orchestra; Win- 
ston Scott, 72, Astronaut; George 
Newall, '60, Creator of Schoolhouse 
Rock. 

Over $33 million has been raised 
for the College of Music during the last 
two Capital Campaigns. 

Music Education and Music 
Therapy were recently recognized 
as the most productive research pro- 
grams in the United States 

Concerts and recitals now ex- 
ceed 500 per year and include stu- 
dent and faculty performances as 
well as guest artists with international 
reputations. 



Our rich heritage is impor- 
^roviding us 
:tive about main 





centive to m we 
continuing excellence 

-The FSU College of Music 




Ray Stanyard 



Michael Allen, Eva Amsler, Leon Anderson, Jr., Pamela Andrews, Valerie Arsenault, Charles Atkins, Michael Bakan. William (Scotty) Barnhart, Seth Beckman, Deborah 
Bish, David Bjella, Judy Bowers, Charles Brewer, Carolyn Bridger, Wanda Brister-Rachwal, Michael Buchler, Clifford Callender, Jose Carrasco, Joanna Carter, Eliot 
Chapo, Karen Clarke, Richard Clary, Jane Clendinning, Michael Corzine, David Cripps, Alice-Ann Darrow, Roy Delp, John Drew, Patrick Dunnigan, Paul Ebbers, 
Rodney Eichenberger, Kevin Fenton, Douglas Fisher, Barbara Ford-Kronholz, Brian Gaber, Read Gainsford, Anne Garee, Larry Gerber, John Geringer, Don Gibson, 
Bryan Goff, Dianne Gregory, Frank Gunderson, Anne Hodges, Timothy Hoekman, Bruce Holzman, Alex Jimenez, Evan Jones, Kim Jones, Rodney Jordan, Jeffrey 
Keesecker, Steven Kelly, William Kennedy, Jeffery Kite-Powell, Benjamin Koen, Frank Kowalsky, Ladislav Kubik, Matthew Lata, Deloise Lima, Karyl Louwenaar, Clif- 
sen, Leonar d Muj ii u y w^ omo, Nor»e Mastrogiacomo, James Mathes, Vicki McArthur, Patrick Meighan, Christopher Moore, Cecily Nail, James Nalley, Beth 
lc Ohlsson, Dele Qlsen^a nfa dA3l«an|JohnJ :> arks, William Peterson, Jerrold Pope, Marcia Porter, Melanie Punter. Marcus Roberts, Nancy Rogers, Mary 
RimaMTcfrjsIa Ryan, Jafe Jrnfr^yn^ila^fnTlrT^fyg Seaton, Matthew Shaftel, Bentley Shellahamer, Peter Spencer, Jayne Standley, Michelle Stebleton, 

James Streerh, Andre Thdmas, valeriVlTulilo.Timberly VanWeelden, Denise Von Glahn, Claudia Waite, Leo Welch, Mark Wingate, Thomas Wright, Ellen T, Zwilich 

# undergraduate students: 766; # graduate students: 401; # applied: 1666; # admitted: 727; # enrolled: 326 

- aca Jfcvvat - 





Carlos Temperan plays the violin at a Music 
concert. Students in the College of Music are 
required to attend a certain number of con- 
certs per semester. 

Courtesy of the College of Music 



O 



o 

1.1 







Ray Stanyard 

Rodney Jordan, assistant professor of jazz stud- 
ies, coaches undergraduate jazz studies ma- 
jor Etienne Charles before the FSU student jazz 
combo's performance on the prestigious Jazz 
at Lincoln Center series in May, 2005. 

At an University Symphoy Orchestra concert is 
Melissa Johnson playing the french horn, 



*«CL 



^^^B ^FS 



Don Gibson received his B.M, 
and M.M. from Duquesne University, 
and his Ph.D. from Florida State Univer- 
sity. Prior to his current appointment as 
Dean of the College of Music at FSU, 
he served as Director of the School of 
Music at Ohio State University. He has 
also served as Director of the School 
of Music at Western Michigan Univer- 
sity, Associate Dean of the School of 
Music at Baylor University, Chair of the 
Department of Fine Arts at Elon Col- 
lege, and Chair of the division of in- 
strumental studies at the University of 
North Carolina at Greensboro. 

He was principal flute of the 
Greensboro Symphony and the Win- 
ston-Salem Symphony as well as prin- 
cipal flute and featured soloist with the 
United States Navy Band, In addition, 
he has performed throughout Japan 
and South Korea with recorded ap- 
pearances on national radio. (Japan) 
and national television (South Korea). 
A respected music theorist, his re- 
search has utilized computers to ex- 
amine the correlation between theo- 
retical relatedness and perception of 
contemporary pitch structures. The 
results of his investigations have been 
reported in the Journal of Research in 
Music Education, Psychomusicology, 
and Music Theory: Explorations and 
Applications. 

Gibson has served as Execu- 
tive Director and National President of 
Pi Kappa Lambda, the national colle- 
giate honor society for music, and as 
Chair of the Commission on Accredi- 
tation for the National Association of 
Schools of Music (NASM). 




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Courtesy oTThe College of Nursing 

Florida State University, celebrated 
its 150th year ot academic excellence 
and is emerging as one of the nation's 
leading research universities. The School 
of Nursing, which recently celebrated its 
50th anniversary, is located in the recently 
refurbished Vivian M. Duxbury Hall, provid- 
ing students with state-of-the-art support 
services which include a Learning Resource 
Center containing both written and video 
resources. LRC staff are able to provide 
expert assistance with online database 
searches. The School of Nursing also main- 
tains its own up-to-date computer lab as 
well as a Nursing Technology Lab for pro- 
cedural practice. The NTL is staffed with a 
Master's prepared ARNP who guides stu- 
dents in new learning and is prepared in 
the operation of the adult and pediatric 
Human Patient Simulators for advanced 
assessments. 

The School of Nursing is collaborat- 
ing with the Florida State University College 
of Medicine and other community agen- 
cies in the research and development of 
patterns of care provided to the state's 
rural, indigent, and elder populations. With 
such a wide network, the Graduate Pro- 
gram is able to permit clinical experiences 
to be achieved in varied and distant loca- 
tions. Our faculty have diverse clinical and 
research interests and enjoy mentoring 
students one-on-one. The School of Nurs- 
ing works very closely with the University's 
R.O.T.C. programs, as well as with military 
services supporting many active-duty stu- 
dents. The School is also in the process of 
developing online classes, some of which 
are currently available statewide for stu- 
dents in the RN to BSN/MSN program. Ad- 
ditional role specialties are being planned, 
such as the Gerontological Clinical Nurse 
Specialist. 



(&~Mn4r 




All photos are courtesy of the College of Nursing 



Kay Aloi, Lori Argo, Donna Barber, Vicki Barth, Elisa Casey, Barbara Cottrell, Nanna Cuchens, Jo Davis, Pa- 
tricia, Gretchen Deyoung, Paula Dibenedetto, Lynn Elliot, Sandra Faria, Jeanne Flannery, Kenneth Fowler, 
Deborah Frank, Nancy Fruin, Barbara Frye, JoAn Goss, Jolynn Greenhalg, Laurie Grubbs, Sally Karioth, Susan 
_King, C indy Le wjs, Kath erine Mason, Florence McCutchen, Miriam McLarty, Carol McNutt, Susan Porterfield, 
M argute tRichbouijg, Mary BetfpSchalL Evelyn Singer, Nancy Smith, Dianne Speake, Renee Strouts, Linda Sul- 
Iivpn,p5fegise Tucker, I^^Tj^^M^feT^jPatricia Whiteside, Kay Whitten, James Whyte, Mary Beth Zeni 



# undergraduate students: 415; # graduate students: 52; # applied: 456; # admitted: 196; # enrolled: 65 

-aca Jfcvvar - 




Nursing students demonstrate healthy eating 
habits at the Hooray for Healthy Hearts event. 
Students made posters and wore t-shirts to 
teach children the benefits of a healthy diet. 




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Dean Katherine P. Mason (right) and a guest en- 
joy the refreshments at the College of Nursing's 
Homecoming reception following the confer- 
ence: "Reflections on Nursing." 

Dr. Linda Sullivan, professor and Director of 
Graduate Studies for the College of Nursing, 
celebrates at the Spring 2005 Commence- 
ment. 




rine P. Mason 

Katherine P. Mason currently 
serves as the Dean of the Florida 
State University's School of Nursing. 
She has Bachelors of Science in Nurs- 
ing degree from Duke University in 
Durham, North Carolina, a Master's 
in Public Health degree from the 
University of North Carolina, Cha- 
pel Hill, and a Doctorate in Educa- 
tional Leadership from the University 
of Florida. From 1989 to .2001 she 
held the positions of Director of Per- 
formance Improvement and State 
Public Health Nursing Director for the 
Florida Department of Health. Dr. 
Mason has experience in Florida's 
Duval and Lee County Public Health 
Units and served as Associate Profes- 
sor and Director of Nursing Educa- 
tion at the University of North Florida, 
Jacksonville. 

Dr. Mason served as President 
of the Florida Nurses Association as 
the Chair of the Community, Primary 
and Long Term Care Nursing Prac- 
tice Council of the American Nurses 
Association. She has been a mem- 
ber of the Executive Board of the 
Association of State and Territorial 
Directors of Nursing and is a gradu- 
ate of the Public Health Leadership 
Institute sponsored by the Centers 
for Disease Control and the Univer- 
sity of California. 



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Courtesy of the College of Social Sciences 

The College of Social Sciences 
houses the Askew School of Public Ad- 
ministration and Policy, Departments of 
Economics, Geography, Political Sci- 
ence, Sociology, and Urban 8c Regional 
Planning. The School of Public Admin- 
istration and Policy provides profes- 
sional education serving government 
just as schools of business, law and 
medicine serve their professions. The 
Economics Department studies how 
institutions, such as markets, arise to 
solve the problem of allocating scarce 
resources among competing ends and 
what the determinants of movements 
in aggregate economic activity are. 

The Geography Department 
emphasizes the investigation of criti- 
cal issues of society and the physical 
environment, including the linkages 
between global and local processes, 
a hallmark of geographic inquiry. The 
focus of the department is built upon 
two foundations of faculty expertise: 
political geography and environmen- 
tal studies. 

The Department of Political Sci- 
ence provides background for careers 
in government at the local, state, and 
national levels; in international organi- 
zations; political campaigns; interest 
groups and lobbying organizations; 
journalism; business; and law. The soci- 
ology department has four substantive 
emphases: health and aging, stratifi- 
cation, and demography. The Depart- 
ment of Urban and Regional Planning 
was created in 1965 in response to the 
growing national demand for persons 
trained in planning, urban affairs, and 
policy analysis. 



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All photos are courtesy of the College of Social Sciences 



Economics: Paul Beaumont, Bruce Benson, Joseph Calhoun, Tina Carter, James Cobbe, Gary Fournier, Randall Holcombe, George Macesich, 
Milton Marquis, Patrick Mason, Thomas McCaleb, Stefan Norrbin, Kislaya Prasad, David W. Rasmussen, Timothy Sass, Donald Schlagenhauf, Carl 
Schmertmann, Mario Tello, Thomas Zuehlke; Geography: Jay Baker, James Eisner, Jan Kodras, Jonathan Leib, Trajco Mesev, Patrick O'Sullivan, 
Phillip Steinberg, Barney Warf; Urban/Regional Planning: Ivonne Audirac-Zazueta, Jeffrey Brown, Timothy Chapin, Charles Connerly, Robert 
Deyle, Petra Doan, Rebecca Miles, Bruce Stiftel, Greg Thompson; Political Science: Burton Atkins, Charles Barrilleaux, William Berry, Thomas 
- Cgr^y \A/iiiinm r.inqg^ft Rnh^rt Crew, Scott Flanagan, Paul Hensel, Robert Jackson, Kathleen Kemp, Hee Min Kim, William Moore, John Scholz, 
Daje Srij^h^Jay Turner, \»illiam WeissertpjlibMc .Administration and Policy: Frances Berry, James Bowman, Ralph Brower, David Coursey, Lance 
De#Havfen\<frrfm, RicharaTFei<rcf^2fri^1^a, fcrSl^etdLsociology: Elwood Carlson, Isaac Eberstein, Allen Imershein, Graham Kinloch, Patricia Mar- 
tint JameVoTcutt, IrenelPadavic, WhrfrTe^TrrlJs, Rodin Simon 

# undergraduate students: 2471; # graduate students: 639; # applied: 1488; # admitted: 893; # enrolled: 519 

- aca 4&var - 




Undergraduate students ot geography use a 
computer program to study data collected 
through surveys. 





FSU Photo Lab 



Students and faculty from the College of So- 
cial Sciences attend a lecture given by guest 
speaker Lord Timothy Clement-Jones. 



Undergraduate students in the Bellamy lecture 
hall socialize before class starts. 



**"WMmm 



■ II 



David W. Rasmussen 

Dr. Rasmussen, holder of the 
James H. Gapinski Professorship, joined 
the faculty of the FSU Department of 
Economics in 1968 as an Assistant Pro- 
fessor and was promoted to Profes- 
sor in 1979. He received his Ph.D from 
Washington University, St. Louis in 1969 
and his B.A. from Earlham College in 
1964. In addition to his appointment 
in the Department of Economics, Dr. 
Rasmussen served as the Director of 
the DeVoe L. Moore Center for the 
Study of Critical Issues of Government 
and Policy. He received a University 
Teaching Incentive Program Award 
in 1995 and a Professorial Excellence 
Program Award in 1997. Rasmussen 
was named Dean of College of Social 
Sciences in 2003. 

Over his career Professor Ras- 
mussen's scholarly research and poli- 
cy evaluation studies have addressed 
important public policy questions, in- 
cluding economics of discrimination, 
urban and regional economic devel- 
opment, the economics of crime and 
substance abuse policy, and housing 
economics. Professor Rasmussen has 
written (or co-authored) five books 
and published over 75 articles in lead- 
ing professional journals. 



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Courtesy of the College of Social Work 

Social Work classes were first 
taught in the Sociology Department 
in the 1920s. In 1928 Dr. Coyle Moore 
expanded social work offerings and 
became the first dean of the School 
of Social Welfare when it was estab- 
lished in 1950. In 1973 the program be- 
came the School of Social Work, then 
the College of Social Work in 2005. 

The College of Social Work of- 
fers degrees at the baccalaureate, 
master's, and doctoral levels. The 
MSW degree program at FSU has been 
continuously accredited by the Coun- 
cil on Social Work Education (CSWE) 
since 1950, and the baccalaureate 
since 1974. Social Work's Ph.D. pro- 
gram also was begun in 1974. There 
are presently approximately 300 un- 
dergraduates and 350 graduate stu- 
dents enrolled in the College and the 
faculty numbers 42. 

Administratively, the College 
is directed by a dean, assisted by an 
associate and assistant dean. Other 
administrative faculty members are 
responsible for the doctoral program, 
master's program, undergraduate 
program, part-time programs, inter- 
national programs and field educa- 
tion. 

During the 2005-06 school year, 
students and faculty from the Col- 
lege of Social Work helped Habitat 
for Humanity build a house, assisted 
Dr. Wendy Crook in a survey of Tal- 
lahassee's homeless population, and 
participated in fundraising events for 
hurricane and earthquake victims. 
The student association also spon- 
sored an art exhibit to benefit victims 
of domestic violence. 



■ — .■■■I. — — ■■-■I. — ■■ I I ^ .......... J J I M il .., M, I,, ||| || H | .„ | . | | I 1 




Abell, J. Neil Abell, Margaret G. Ashmore, Janet F. Berry, Katrina J, Boone, Pamela Brooks, Claire J. Calohan, Wendy P. 
Crook, Nancy L. Detweiler, Charles R. Figley, Francine M. Gomory, Tomi Gomory, Pamela W. Graham, James E, Hinterlong, 
April Hofmeister, Kathleen A. Kearney, Donna M. Kelley, Karen M. Keroack, Patricia B. Lager, Earle Lee Jr., M. Kim Maddox, 
J. Kate Markley, Keithlen V. Mathis, Sharon M. Maxwell, Nicholas F, Mazza, C. Aaron McNeece, Robin E, Perry, Melissa A, 
-ftepeteyrjKaren A.- Rmy l o l|s 4- i, Sharoa^Ross-Donaldson, Scott D. Ryan, Tiffany Sander Baffour, Daniel J. Schultz, Arlene B. Sha- 
hdenPccr^/ C. Sieb4rt,fj£y<yc^wf^ f3|fU^arol A, Spring, Martell L. Teasley, Bruce A. Thyer, Edgar H, Tyson, Victoria M. 
VferaifoUEhda S. VirfronL 




■Sr 



# undergraduate students: 283; # graduate students: 398; # applied: 403; # admitted: 193; # enrolled: 151 

- aca afavvcir - 



I 




Dr. Edgar Tyson (Right) was awarded a grant 
from the Ludacris Foundation to study the im- 
pact of rap music on youth culture. 




i 




College of Social Work scholarship winners were 
recognized at a luncheon at the University Cen- 
ter Club, which annually brings together recipi- 
ents and major donors of the College's sixteen 
regularly awarded scholarships. 

Dr. James Hinterlong, Hartford scholar, and pro- 
fessor in the College of Social Work. 



Till 



C. Aaron McNeece received 
his M.A. degree in Political "Science 
from Texas Tech University, and his 
M.S.W. and Ph.D. degrees from the 
University of Michigan. He worked in 
juvenile probation and adult correc- 
tions before serving on the faculty at 
the University of Arkansas and the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. He has been on 
the faculty at Florida State University 
since 1978. He was assistant dean of 
the School of Social work from 1979 
until 1986, and he served as acting 
dean in 2001-2002. From 1992 to 
2000 he served as director of the In- 
stitute for Health and Human Services 
Research at Florida State University, 
where he conducted research, on 
approximately 130 intervention pro- 
grams for substance abusing criminal 
and juvenile offenders. 

He is the co-author (with Diana 
M. DiNitto) of Chemical dependency; 
A systems approach (Allyn 8c Bacon, 
2005), and the co-author (with Da- 
vid W. Springer and Elizabeth M. Ar- 
nold) of Substance abuse treatment 
for criminal offenders (American Psy- 
chological Association, 2003). His lat- 
est publications have focused on the 
connection between drugs, crime, 
and public policy. He is currently the 
dean of the College of Social Work 
and Walter W. Hudson Professor of So- 
cial Work at Florida State University. 



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Courtesy of the College of Visual 
Arts, Theatre, and Dance 

The College of Visual Arts, The- 
atre and Dance was formed in 2005 
with the combination of two highly 
ranked schools, the School of Visual 
Arts and Dance and the School of 
Theatre. The new College has six top- 
ranked academic units: the Depart- 
ments of Art, Art History, Art Education, 
Interior Design, and Dance as well as 
the School of Theatre, and specialized 
programs in Museum Studies and the 
Arts and Community Service; over 1 20 
full-time faculty; and over 1,700 ma- 
jors in undergraduate, master's and 
doctoral programs. Alumni are rep- 
resented in all the major arts-related 
professions and have won a range of 
major awards, including the Capezio, 
Tony, Emmy, Grammy, and Academy 
Awards. The College also includes the 
Museum of Fine Arts on campus and 
the Acting Conservatory in Sarasota, 
and provides faculty (and students) 
to many of FSU's International Pro- 
grams' sites, particularly London, Flor- 
ence, Paris, and Valencia. 

The School of Theatre is one 
of the largest and most comprehen- 
sive theatre-training programs in the 
United States, and a fully accredited 
member of the National Association 
of Schools of Theatre. Additionally, 
the School was a Founding member 
of the University/Resident Theatre As- 
sociation and has been ranked by U.S. 
News and World Reports in the top 
ten among national Theatre MFA pro- 
grams. The Richard G. Fallon Theatre 
was voted Best Place to See a Play 
1999-2004 by the FSView & Florida 
Flambeau. 







All photos courtesy of the College of Visual Arts, Theatre, and Dance 



Interior Design: David Butler, Peter Koenig, Peter Munton, Karen Myers, Ricardo Navarro, Tasuku Ohazama, Lisa Waxman, Eric 
Wiedegreen; Art History: Karen Bearor, Jack Freiberg, Paula Gerson, Cynthia Hahn, Jean Hudson, Robert Neuman; Dance: Anjali 
Austin, Douglas Corbin, Lynda Davis, Suzanne Farrell, Sheila Humphreys, Anthony Morgan, Elizabeth Patenaude, John Perpener, 
Patricia Phillips, Russell Sandifer, Sally Sommer, Daniel Wagoner, Tom Welsh, Patricia Young, Jawole Zollar; Art: George Blakely, 
Ray Burggraf, Robert Fichter, Janics Hartwell, Charles Hook, Terri Lindbloom, Mark Messersmith, Roald Nasgaard, Donald Odita, 
)berson, TjTiarf GdrUa Roig/Sail Rubini, Paul Rutkovsky, Pat Ward Williams; Art Education: Tom Anderson, Charles Dorn, 
il, Patricia Vil^^ygCTWcteL&ietoChappell, Martha D. Cooper, Mary Dahl, Kate Gelabert, Cameron Jackson, Dale 
>orge Judjy, GWrafl*^el^v»e<!n LWkson, Mark Medoff, Colleen Muscha, Michael Richey 




# undergraduate students: 858; # graduate students: 334; # applied: 577; # admitted: 302; # enrolled: 209 

- aca Jfavvar - 



An undergraduate visual arts student incorporates 
the technique of welding into his sculpture. 





A moving performance of The Persecution and 
Assassination of Jean-Paul Marat as Performed 
by the Inmates of the Asylum of Charenton under 
the Direction of The Marquis de Sade was pre- 
formed by the theater department this year. 

Lynda Davis, a professor of modern dance, leads 
a class of undergraduate dance students in 
stregnth-building exercises to warm up for class. 



Dr. Sally E. McRorie 

Professor Sally McRorie serves 
as Dean of the College of Visual Arts, 
Theatre and Dance at Florida State 
University. Dean McRorie's prior pro- 
fessional experiences include service 
as the Chair of Art and Design at Pur- 
due University, Chair of the Depart- 
ment of Art Education at FSU, Co-Di- 
rector of the Florida Institute for Art 
Education, and National Co-Chair of 
the Getty and Annenberg Founda- 
tions' multiyear project "Transforming 
Education through the Arts." 

She taught elementary and 
middle school art in the public schools 
of North Carolina and Kansas, and 
completed her Ph.D. at the University 
of Kansas in 1985. Dean McRorie has 
published widely in the fields of art, art 
education, and aesthetics; has given 
over 100 lectures and presentations 
nationally and internationally; and 
has received numerous awards in- 
cluding the Manuel Barkan Award for 
Outstanding Paper in Art Education, 
the Florida State University Teaching 
Award, and the Florida and Indiana 
Higher Education Art Educator of the 
Year Awards. 






Join the Seminole Boosters 



www.se 





1 Jessica Travis 
Brianna Douthitt 





Jeffrey Abbood 

Applied Economics & 
Politics 



Amanda Achong 

Psychology & 
Sociology 



Grace Adkison 

Interior Design 



Clifton Alexander T Craig Alexander II 

Criminology Russian 




L 






Brooke Afford 

Violin 
Performance 



Greveshia Allen 

Management 



James Allen 

Finance 8c 
Real Estate 



Jessica Allen 

Recreation & 
Leisure 



Jonathan Alvarez 

Communication 



A certain indescribable feeling comes with being a member of 
the Florida State family. Steven Koshler understood it the first 
time he set foot on campus. "The feeling you get when you 
walk on FSU's campus is different than other schools I have vis- 
ited. Some give off a pretentious vibe, but at FSU I have always 
felt welcome." 

Steven never let that feeling of comfort turn into complacen- 
cy. His involvement in ProjectFSU and GoodProject included 
street cleanups and home repairs for the less fortunate. He 
has volunteered at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital and the Bix- 
ler Emergency Center, showing a dedication to improving his 
community. 

Steven's experience at the hospital renewed his vigor for his 
path in the medical field. It led to what Steven describes as his 
most memorable moment at FSU, "my acceptance into Inter- 
national Medical Outreach in the fall of 2004. After a rigorous 
application process, and weeks of waiting, I finally received 
an email congratulating me on my acceptance. I thought, I've 
finally made something of myself as a student here at FSU and 
now it's my turn to give back. I called my parents, sister, grand- 
parents, and best friends. On our medical trip to Jamaica in 
spring 2005, I particularly remember an elderly couple. Their 
gratitude was unlike anything I had ever witnessed. It's one 
thing to hear a thank you from a patient while at work, but it's 
another to hear it from those you didn't have to help in the first 
place." 

Steven plans to take a semester off and then enter FSU's medi- 
cal school. "I like the learning environment that FSU provides." 
Our response? Students with Steven's dedication help make 
FSU a superior learning environment. 




Steven Koshler 

Department of Biological Science; 



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Karol Alvarez 

Advertising & 
Psychology 



Kelly Amacker 



Music 



Michael Ancog 

Psychology 



Bernasha Anderson 

Psychology 



Michelle Anderson 

Creative Writing 




Monica Andres 

Sociology 



Elizabeth Ann Kelley 

Advertising 



Michael Anslow 

Criminology 



Cristina Antonell 

Psychology 



Shannon Arczynski 

Secondary English 
Education 





atoya Le 





emina Perfecta Awarcf Winner 
ports Management Program 



Latoya can still remember what initially attracted her to Florida 
State University. "The staff here promotes academic excel- 
lence for all students. As a student-athlete, I was extremely 
happy about the university's priorities." 

Latoya's own priorities show in her dedication both to aca- 
demics and to her team. She has been a frequent visitor to the 
Dean's List, and this past fall she was named to the ALL-ACC 
Honor Roll. Latoya says, "One of my University highlights and 
one that is dear to me is going to Strozier Library at any hour, 
day or night, and the library when library is full of students." 

She has shown excellence on the track as well. Her leader- 
ship qualities evident, she was elected team captain of the 
Women's Track and Field Team. She has been honored with 
the Femina Perfecta Award, given to a female athlete which 
most represents the 'complete woman.' 

A cherished moment for Latoya was the unveiling of Florida 
State's bronze, Integration Statue, which pays tribute to the 
first African-American students who integrated the university 
over forty years ago. 

An obviously busy student, Latoya has found time to give back 
to her community by mentoring young student through home- 
work help, coaching and participating in the America Reads 
program offered by the Center for Civic Education and Ser- 
vice. 

Latoya plans to pursue an MBA in marketing. No doubt she will 
be at the head of the pack in graduate school, just as she has 
been in undergraduate school and on the Florida State Track 
Team. 




Jonathan Arias 

Economics 



Aziza Arifkhanova 

International Affairs 



J Kyle Armstrong 

Mathematics 



Matthew Arndt 

Management 



Rebecca Arnold 

Dietetics 




Brandon Arrieta 

Exercise Science 



Kyle Artz 

Accounting & Finance 



Natasha Ashley 

Dietetics 



Hollie Auerbach 

Dietetics 



Anida Auguste 

Sociology 



At age 17, alone and without financial resources, Alberto Biojo 
left his family home in Colombia to attend college in America. 
He considers the move to be a major life accomplishment. We 
agree, however, looking back on his academic accomplish- 
ments, it's evident that he did not rest upon it. 

Upon arriving at Florida State University in 2003, he began work- 
ing on a double major — Studio Art and Art History — and has 
maintained a grade point average of 3.8. Consequently, he 
became a recipient of two grade-based scholarships awarded 
by FSU's International Center. His high marks also brought him an 
invitation to join the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi. 

This rhythm of winning continued. In 2005, Phi Kappa Phi honored 
him with "Artist of the Year," an award judged by a panel of 
faculty. The faculty of the College of Visual Arts, Theatre and 
Dance also honored him with its "Faculty Painting Award." For 
two consecutive years, he had exhibitions in the Oglesby Union 
Gallery: "Self existent" and "Subjugation and conception." 

Though English is not his native language, he chaired the publi- 
cations committee in 2004 for FSU's Art Students League, which, 
in addition to publishing a magazine, organizes art shows and 
hosts special events. Somehow he found the time to join the stu- 
dent's Art History Association, volunteer at FSU's Museum of Fine 
Arts as a docent, and assist with the renovation of the bachelor 
of fine arts' gallery warehouse, the Red Door Gallery. 

Our hope is that more international students like Alberto want to 
attend college in America. We will all be better for the experi- 
ence. 




Alberto Biojo 

2005 Phi Kappa Phi Aritist of the year 



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Jason Austin 

Information Studies 



John Bachmann 

Biology 



Christina Bachmeier John Backherms II 

Finance Business Management 



Jill Bacon 

Psychology 




Giselle Badillo 

Spanish 



Jonathan Baker 

Accounting 



Marie Baker 

Biological Science 



Terra Baldwin 

Design & Technology 



Vanessa Balencia 

Political Science 




Brittney McClary 

:ollege of Criminology & Criminal Justice 
005 Humanitarian of the year 



Brittney has a strong drive to give back to the community. She 
earned her College's award by volunteering with America Reads 
at Bond Elementary, by devoting her time at Tallahassee's home- 
less shelter, and by serving two ot her spring breaks for the Al- 
ternative Break Corps — in a Philadelphia inner-city elementary 
school and at the Pelathe Center, a Native American outreach 
center, in Lawrence, Kansas. 

Somehow Brittney has found time for a triple major: Criminology, 
International Affairs and Arabic. She is doing well in all three 

Criminology — She placed first regionally at the Lambda Alpha 
Epsilon Criminology Fraternity Conference in crime scene investi- 
gation and went on to score second nationally in academic test- 
ing. 

International Affairs — To gain knowledge and experience, she has 
worked as an intern for the U.S. Embassy in Cairo, Egypt; the U.S. 
Senate Finance Committee in Washington D.C.; and the Federal 
Bureau of Prisons in Tallahassee. 

Arabic — Brittney has excelled in her study of the language, says 
Professor Zeina Schlenoff. As the representative for FSU's Arab 
Cultural Association, she attended the Arab American Institute's 
National Leadership Conference in Dearborn, Michigan, and this 
past semester she won the David L. Boren Scholarship, which will 
cover all expenses for a year of study in Damascus, Syria. 

Brittany enjoys student life at FSU. Her favorite memories will be at- 
tending football games and especially playing intramural soccer. 

Brittney is now planning for graduate studies in International Rela- 
tions. We know the international community can put this Ameri- 
can humanitarian's energy, talents, and heart to good use. 










Jacqueline 

Bambridge 

Psychology 



Naomie Baptiste 

Environmental 
Engineer 



William Barbee 

Accounting 



Jessica Barber 

Theatre Design 
Technology 



Jo Royster Barksdale 

Social Work 




Waleed Barnawi Katie Barrick - Jones Adriana Barriga 

Civil Engineering Nursing Biology 



Meredith Bathurst 

Health Education 



Erica Battles 

Fashion Merchandising 



Florida State is "the best university in Florida," says Mark Carpen- 
ter, ana the reason he came here to study Computer Science. 
Judging from his accomplishments, he's taken full aavantage of 
what the University has to offer. 

Mark was invited into the Honors in the Major Program, which re- 
quires two terms of research with a three-faculty member com- 
mittee and defense of a thesis on that research. He has assisted 
Dr. Lisa Spainhour, Associate Professor in the Department of Civil 
and Environmental Engineering, with TraCS, a traffic and criminal 
software program funded by the Florida Department of Transpor- 
tation and released statewide. 

He's also served as research assistant for one of his favorite pro- 
fessors, Dr. Andy Wang in the Department of Computer Science. 
Mark admires the professor's extensive knowledge and is grateful 
for his insights into systems programming. 

Mark has maintained a 3.7 grade point average, made the Dean's 
List, and has been inducted into the Upsilon Pi Epsilon Internation- 
al Honor Society for the Computing Sciences, which chooses its 
members not only for their scholastic achievement in a comput- 
ing science program, but also for distinguishing themselves as pro- 
fessionals. He's also a member of the Association of Computing 
Machinery, an organization dedicated to advancing the skills of 
information technology professionals and students worldwide. 

Yet, one memory of his time at FSU stands alone for Mark — the 
middle-of-the-semester email from one of his professors, Dr. Ted 
Baker, asking him to serve as Teaching Assistant for the senior- 
level Programming Languages course. He says, "I was honored to 
be offered this position." 

Indeed, Florida State is honored because of Mark's dedication to 
learning. 




Mark Carpenter 

Upsilon Pi Epsilon International Horer Society Inductee 



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Catherine Baxter 

Hospitality 
Administration 



Monique Beamon 

Information Studies 



Chris Beatty 

Criminology 



Lord Beauchamp 

Electrical Engineering 



Carrie Beeler 

English Literature 




Erica Belcher 

Womens Studies 



Alexander Bennewitz 

Marketing 



Lindsey Bercovici 

Inter Social Science 



Barbra Bernstein 

Merchandising 



Jared Berossy 

Finance & Real Estate 




^ameron 




Honors in the Major, Theatre 



As an actor, Cameron Diskin takes on the personalities of many different 
people. If done well, the imaginative identification with a character can 
translate the emotional weight of a story to the audience. 

Diskin has taken his studies in Theater at Florida State seriously, and has fun 
doing it. He has become Ottavio, the 17th century Italian lover who, in his 
attempts to obtain his father's approval of the woman he loves, is led into 
a comical farce by the hilariously deceitful Scapino. Not to play the dupe 
continually, Diskin took on a master's role — that of Philostrate, the leader 
of the revelry in Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream." 

An actor must be thoroughly trained in voice projection, enunciation and 
body movement. Diskin says, "FSU's Theater students are led by a team 
of skilled professionals: Jean Lickson, Michael Richey, George Judy, Lynn 
Hogan, Paul Steger, Debra Hale, Antonio Ocampo-Guzman, Guy Molnar, 
Ombra Sandifer, Adam Mclean, and Fred Chappell. All the faculty and 
staff have greatly influenced my work, my career, and my life." 

His training was taken to the limits in his role as a paraplegic Vietnam vet- 
eran in Lanford Wilson's "5th of July." Diskin had to embody the charac- 
ter Ken Talley, who must walk with the help of wooden prostheses and 
crutches. 

He had devilish fun playing Ferraillon, a hotelkeeper with a sadistic streak, 
in "A Flea in Her Ear," a 19th century comedy of situation involving mar- 
riage and deception. And in "Romeo and Juliet," he played the opposite 
in personalities, that of Friar Lawrence, the wise and practical priest whose 
only efforts are for the good of others. 

Behind the scenes of this Shakespearean play, Diskin took on the role of 
assistant fight choreographer, directing his fellow actors for their various 
on-stage sword-fights. Diskin learned stage combat, using such weapons 
as the rapier, dagger, sword, and knife, in workshops offered by The So- 
ciety of American Fight Directors. For his Honors in the Major thesis, he will 
perform a stage combat of his own creation. 

As an actor, Diskin will "go where the work leads," but will take a part of 
Florida State with him, "A person changes drastically here in four years. No 
one leaves the same as when they came in." 









1 




Christina Bertera Deidra Bethel Kimberly Blair 

Social Work Rehabilitation Services International Affairs 



Katy Blankenship 

Psychology 



Tricia Blickenderfer 

Apparel Design 




Steven Bliujus 

Meteorology 



Vinny Bocchino 

Public Relations 



Michael Boggs 

Performance Music 



Ashley Bolan 

Fashion 
Merchandising 



David Bonilla 

Accounting 



Michelle Dahnke is the only undergraduate among this year's Guber- 
natorial Fellows, a program for which only the best students in Florida 
are chosen. 

Florida Gubernatorial Fellows plan a future in public service. Through 
the program, Michelle is receiving high-level, on-the-job training at 
the Department of Health's Bureau of Chronic Disease Prevention and 
Health Promotion. Her focus is obesity prevention. "I am especially in- 
terested in exploring how to engage youth to eat healthier and to 
increase their physical activity." 

Michelle is no stranger to accomplishment. She is a member of Florida 
State's Garnet and Gold Key Leadership Honorary, both the Phi Sigma 
Theta and Phi Eta Sigma honor societies, and she regularly appears on 
both the President's List and the Dean's List. So. it's not surprising that 
the National Dean's List and the National Society of Collegiate Schol- 
ars have recognized her. 

Nor is Michelle a stranger to public service. For three months she in- 
terned with Florida's Department of Financial Services, and was a four- 
term peer leader for FSU's First Year Experience Program. Currently, 
she is the Student Government Associations' senior class president, as 
well as vice president of the Omicron Delta Kappa National Leader- 
ship Honor Society and the Mortar Board Senior Honor Society. She is 
a member of the Student Alumni Association and the student chapter 
of the Florida Public Relations Association. Through her membership in 
the Chi Omega sorority, she has received scholarships from both the 
chapter and the national office in recognition of her commitment to 
the University. 

Community service has taken a great deal of her time. She has served 
a variety of organizations, meeting a variety of needs, but the majority 
of her efforts have been for the Make-A-Wish Foundation. 

Michelle, however, is making no wishes for her own future. She is mak- 
ing it a reality. Upon graduation, she will work toward a master's de- 
gree in Integrated Marketing Communication. Following that, she will 
work toward a career in Political Communication and Law. 




Michelle Dahnke 

Gubernatorial Fellow 
Communications-Public Relations 



- peo pfe - 




















Frederica Bonner 

Merchandising & 
Textiles 



Yolle Bordenave 

Child Development 



Alanna Boswell 

Political Science 



Sean Bowers 

Finance 



Amy Bowman 

Graphic Design 




Sabrina Bozek 

Communication 



Dmitry Brichok 

Sports Management 



Arita Briggs 

Child Development 



Deshanna Brown 

Biochemistry 



Kelly Brown 

Business Human 
Resources 




..,<, 



itienne 




rautiecht Scholar 
3zz Studies and Contemporary Media 



Etienne Charles is playing the jazz heard 'round the world. Covering at least 
three continents, Etienne's jazz is truly bringing down the house. 

Etienne grew up in Trinidad and Tobago, sister isles of the Caribbean, where 
language is spoken in a singsong English and the French-Creole dialect of 
patois. A blend of color and cultures, Trinbagonians communicate dynami- 
cally through music and dance. At elaborate carnivals, Calypso, Steelpan, 
Chutney, East Indian Classical music and Limbo dances intermix. 

Etienne has played his special trumpet blend of jazz at major venues around 
the world — from Jazz at Lincoln Center to Long Beach, California, from 
Thailand to the Netherlands' North Sea. And has performed with legendary 
artists — from rhythm and blues queen Roberta Flack to jazz vocalist Rene 
Marie, from steelpan great Len "Boogsie" Sharpe to calypso legend Lord 
Blakie. 

Along the way, he has garnered numerous awards. In 2005, the Interna- 
tional Association for Jazz Education honored Etienne with a Special Cita- 
tion for Outstanding Musicianship and an Award for Outstanding Service to 
Jazz Education. That same year, he won second place in the International 
Trumpet Guild Jazz Improvisation Competition in Bangkok, as well as in the 
National Trumpet Competition Jazz Division held in Fairfax. Virginia. 

His musical studies began at Fatima College, one of Trinidad's prestigious 
institutions. He then went on to study at the Sorbonne in Paris. Next stop, 
Florida State. He had heard the College of Music provided "a nurturing en- 
vironment for young musicians to hone their skills." Here, he considers himself 
"lucky enough to be under the guidance of great music pedagogues." 

We believe great music teachers deserve great students. During his two 
years here, Etienne founded and served as president of the FSU Jazz Soci- 
ety and is a member of the International Association for Jazz Education. He 
has performed with FSU's award winning Jazz Combo 1, the Faculty Jazz 
Quintet, and is the featured soloist in Jazz Ensemble 1. At the end of his 
junior year, Etienne was awarded the Brautlecht Music Scholarship, whose 
recipients are selected for both their character and their scholarship. 

Etienne will graduate in the spring. He'll continue his music performances, 
but will also "teach music privately and work to promote the performing 
arts in my home country through education." 













Matthew Brown 

Human Sciences 



Hugh Brown Jr. 

History 



Lisa Brundage 

International Affairs 



Stephen Bruner 

Philosophy 



Fiona Buckley 

Multinational Business 






Tina Bullard 

Merchandising 



Sherhonda Bush 

Accounting 



Brad Cabibi 

Accounting & 
Finance 



Julonette Cadet 

Communication 



Tiona Cage 

Social Work 



Aaron Cheesman brings new emphasis to the term "scholar-athlete." 

Scholar. A four-time member of the ACC Honor Roll and a second- 
team Academic All-American, Cheesman has won the Golden 
Torch Award for baseball four times, has been on the President's List 
twice, and on the Dean's List four times. He graduated cum laude 
in May 2004 with a bachelor's degree as a double major in Finance 
and Real Estate. 

Athlete. Senior catcher for FSU's Baseball team, Cheesman has 
been voted captain for the past two years. One of the most de- 
pendable players in the ACC, he started 71 of 73 games at the gru- 
eling catcher position, and led his team to a successful 2005 season 
when many doubted it could be done. Head Coach Mike Martin 
attributes the team's success to "outstanding senior leadership." 

In May 2005, Cheesman was named a first team Academic All-Dis- 
trict selection. This is the second straight season he has been se- 
lected for this honor by the College Sports Information Directors of 
America, which recognizes college scholar-athletes for their ability 
to achieve excellence on the playing field and in the classroom. 

He also has been awarded the 2005 ACC Weaver-James-Corrigan 
Postgraduate Scholarship, given to student-athletes who intend to 
pursue a graduate-level degree. Student-athletes receiving the 
award of $5,000 have performed with distinction in both the class- 
room and in their respective sports. 

Cheesman's plans for his future are clear — to continue in profes- 
sional baseball — he played this past summer for the Philadelphia 
Phillies — and to work toward a second career in financial advis- 
ing — he's now pursuing his master's degree in FSU's Sports Admin- 
istration program. 




Aaron Cheesman 

ACC Weaver-James-Corrigan Postgraduate Scholarship 



peopft - 




Christine Calvagno 

Finance 



Jill Campbell 

International Affairs 



Joseph Campbell 

Merchandising 



Leandro Carneiro 

Accounting 



Rodithia Carr 

Family & 
Child Sciences 






Rachel Caruso 

Meteorology 



Jessica Caton 

Psychology 



Jacquelyn Cayere 

Elementary Education 



Jaime Celler 

Civil Engineering 



Jung Yeul Cha 

Multinational Business 




shaunte Elliot 

onors in the Major, Early Childhood Education 



Shaunte Elliott is starting her teaching career a tad early. 
Nominated by Dean of Undergraduate Studies Karen 
Laughlin to lead Freshman Interest Groups, Shaunte will 
help incoming freshman determine which courses are 
appropriate to take, and introduce them to students 
with similar interests. 

She knows the importance of befriending like-minded 
students. She is an active member of the Kappa Delta 
Pi Educational Honor Society, and is a recipient of the 
Outstanding Merit Scholarship from the Florida Fund for 
Minority Teachers. In the spring of 2004, she studied in 
Jamaica through the International Service and Cultural 
Exchange program, Beyond Borders. 

She also knows the importance of academic success. 
Both the W.E.B. Du Bois Honor Society and the Golden 
Key International Honor Society have recognized her. 
She is planning to write her Honors thesis on cultural read- 
ing programs for middle-school students. 

Somehow she finds time for community volunteering — 
at the ECHO Homeless Shelter, Sabal Palms Elementary 
School, and the Educational Research Center for Child 
Development. 

Florida State will not lose this exceptional student any 
time soon. Once her bachelor's degree is complete, she 
plans working toward a master's degree in Educational 
Leadership and Policy Studies. 







Jay Chalmers 

History 8c Humanities 



Colleen Chapman 

German 8c Music 



Courtney Chappell 

Exercise Science 



Mathew Chiasson 

Real Estate 



Natasha Chitow 

Anthropology 




Evelyn Chrisan 

Studio Art 8c 
Graphic Design 



Molly Christy 

Accounting 



Nicholas Chung 

MIS 



Tiffany Cima 

Marketing 



Julian Clayton 

English 



The notes he plays on his guitar are notes of ap- 
preciation. 

Sebastian Acosta-Fox, graduate student in music, 
has played his guitar for benefit events through- 
out Tallahassee. He's performed for the "Evening 
of Musical Delight," an on-campus performance 
to thank the FSU University Musical Associates for 
supporting music students and faculty. He also has 
performed for the Parent/Teacher luncheon and 
at the Tallahassee Symphony Orchestra annual 
benefit event, held in the Old Capitol. 

And when Sebastian plays, the performance can 
truly be called a benefit. . .for the audience: he es- 
tablished his credentials by winning first place in 
the national competition of the Spring 2005 Music 
Teachers National Association, 

Sebastian came to FSU to be mentored by Bruce 
Holzman, professor of music and himself a disciple 
of an impressive collection of mentors. 

Sebastian Acosta-Fox is a true FSU artist, and he's 
using his (guitar) strings to connect with others. 




Sebastian 
Acosta-Fox 

First Place, Classical Guitar, 2005 MTNA Competition 



peopft - 




Marian Cobb 

Health Education 



Latoya M Coffie 

Business Management 



Lydia Cohen 

Management 



Kira Collette 

Marketing 



Gary Collins 

Political Science 



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Crystal Collinsworth Katherine Connellan 

Child Development Early Childhood 

Education 



Joelle Constant 

Psychology 8c 
Chemical Science 



Ron Cooper 

Accounting 



Sandi Copes 

Communication 




< Caileen Herrin 



)nors in the Major, Communications Disor 



Kaileen Herring appreciates the contradictory nature of duality, of variety. 

Upon arriving at Florida State, she was overwhelmed by the size of the 
campus and was frightened to be away from her parents for the first time, 
Yet, she also felt at home. "I will never forget that," she says. "So much 
excitement and fear all at the same time," 

She, in fact, specifically chose to attend FSU because the University of- 
fered "a variety of career opportunities and diversity among the students 
and faculty." 

Her chosen major, Communication Disorders, is a discipline that seeks to 
understand the broad scope of human communication, both normal and 
disordered. As an Honors in the Major student, she is busy preparing her 
thesis, "Voice Onset Time in Women as a Function of Oral Contraceptive 
Use." She is also an active member of the National Student Speech Lan- 
guage Hearing Association, a pre-professional organization. 

Now in her senior year, she maintains a grade point average of 3.8. Yet, 
she feels her academic accomplishments are due in part to her teachers. 
"Three professors — Richard Morris, Lisa Scott, and Leonard La Pointe — 
have touched my life in a unique way. Each has taught me a lot about 
the profession and life in general." 



Herring knows that experiential learning helps students connect their aca- 
demic studies to real-life situations. On campus, she combines academics 
with service by serving as the vice president of community service for 
the National Society of Collegiate Scholars, and by volunteering for both 
Relay for Life and American Heart Walk. Over semester breaks, she plans 
-^ reactivities for, and assists in the care of, patients at the Hialeah Shore Nurs- 
ing and Rehabilitative Center. 

Her future plans include graduate school and research/clinical work in 
Audiology. She says, "The education I received from FSU will serve as my 
foundation. I am looking forward to giving back to an institution that has 
given me so much," 





Richard Cottingham 

Mathematics 
Education 



Jennifer Cowan 

Sociology 



Stephen Cox 

Theatre 



Meredith Coyne Samantha Crawford 

Economics Art History 






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Andron Creary 

Mechanical 
Engineering 



Joanna Crooks 

Finance 



Victoria Cuesta 

Hospitality 
Administration 



Nicole Cummings 

Criminal Justice 



Lisa Curran 

Child Development 



Deann Atchley, a Ph.D. student in the FSU Program in 
Neuroscience, received the 2005 Graduate Scholar 
Award from the FSU Chapter of the Phi Kappa Phi for her 
work on physiological characteristics involved in activ- 
ity-based anorexia. Deann's study of activity-based an- 
orexia in rats led to an animal model for the role physiol- 
ogy plays in anorexia in humans. Her first article on this 
work as a principal author was published in the journal 
Physiology and Behavior in 2003. As a result of this work, 
Deann received the New Investigator Award from the 
Society for the Study of Ingestive Behavior, an interna- 
tional organization for scientists who study eating be- 
havior, A follow-up study published in the February 2005 
issue of the journal Pharmacology, Biochemistry and Be- 
havior examines the effect of the neurotransmitter sero- 
tonin on activity-based anorexia. 

Deann has published all her FSU work with her Ph.D. advi- 
sor, Lisa Eckel, an assistant professor in the Department 
of Psychology and the Program in Neuroscience. 

Deann earned her undergraduate degree at Southwest- 
ern University in Georgetown, Texas, after attending 
Clements High School in Sugar Land, Texas. After gradu- 
ation, she plans to pursue a career in research either as a 
professor at a university or a scientist at a pharmaceuti- 
cal company. 

Deann served as a judge at the Leon County Regional 
Science Fair in 2003, 2004 and 2005. 




Deann Atchleyj 

FSU 2005 Graduate Scholar Awardi 



- peo &<e - 




Victoria Curran 

Business 
Management 



Hordet Currey 

English Education 



Taeyjuana Curry 

Physics 



Nicole Dabul 

Exercise 

Physiology 



Brandon Daly 

Meteorology 




Robert Daly 

Biological Science 



Patricia Dammous 

Media Production 



Kristin Darden 

Business 
Management 



Angela Davis 

Multinational 
Business 



Anita Davis 

Marketing 




3avid Braxton 



imes R. Fisher Fellowship, American Cancer Society 






David Braxton, a graduating Biochemistry major and a graduate of 
Manatee High School in Bradenton, Florida, was awarded the James 
R. Fisher Fellowship of the American Cancer Society for his cancer-re- 
lated Honors Thesis research project entitled "Expression and Subcel- 
lular Localization of the Yin Yang-1 Transcription Factor in Mammalian 
Cells." Braxton is working in the laboratory of his directing professor, 
Dr. Myra Hurt, at the FSU College of Medicine. His project is part of the 
laboratory's program to study the regulation of mammalian gene ex- 
pression, specifically those events controlling transcription initiation in 
general, and in the cell division cycle in particular. 

Braxton's activities outside the research laboratory include his co- 
authorship of a student handbook for first-year freshman students, 
Things I Wish I'd Learned as a Freshman but Didn't Know Who to Ask: 
An Unofficial Guide for Navigating Your 1st Year in College. The hand- 
book project was directed and edited by Dr. Sally Karioth, associate 
professor of Nursing. Braxton continued to follow his interest in men- 
toring new FSU students by serving as a peer leader for the First-Year 
Experience program, a one-credit course designed to help new FSU 
students make the transition from high school to college. 

Braxton continues to serve as a Justice on the Student Judicial 
Board. 

Braxton was recently elected to Phi Beta Kappa, the nation's oldest 
honor society. FSU has the first Phi Beta Kappa chapter chartered in 
the state of Florida. He is also a member of the Pi Kappa Alpha frater- 
nity, and was on the 2004 Homecoming Court, where he was voted 
first runner-up by FSU students. 

In preparation for medical school, Braxton served as a volunteer at 
the Bixler Emergency Center at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital, as 
well as at several shelters for the homeless and long-term care facili- 
ties, Braxton will pursue research in regenerative stem cell medicine, 
with a focus on ways to regrow and repair tissue and organs that are 
damaged by chronic and degenerative diseases. 













Ashley Davis 

Biology 



Dornisha Davis 

Business 



Jason Davis 

Communication 



Kailani De Bengson Paige Degrammont 

Environmental Studies & Exercise Science 
Social Science 














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mB ^Bf^ v ^^fl ^ ^B^. 




Jason Delacruz 

Exercise Science 



Nicole Delano 

Psychology 



Peter Delricco 

Communication 



Roxanne Demorizi 

Psychology 



Sophia Demorizi 

Psychology 



In a time when the self has become subject of much art, 
Michael Pycher, an undergraduate student in the Film 
School, turns outward for stories that inspire. 

There is his documentary about a blind triathlete's mi- 
raculous recovery — back into a competitive and normal 
lifestyle after having lost his sight as an adult. The film 
earned Michael a nomination for the FSU 2005 Humani- 
tarian of the Year award, 

Michael is developing a track record of doing good work 
to highlight the good work of others. He is currently work- 
ing to produce a documentary about a local man who 
gave up his life savings, as well as his house, to save the 
lives of over 25 PMU pregnant horses* destined for the 
slaughterhouse. 

And he helped to get another story out especially impor- 
tant to the FSU community. He contributed to a docu- 
mentary for PBS about the Seminole tribe and its history. 

Between shooting reels, he's found time to volunteer with 
the SportsAbility program, designed to give individuals 
with both physical and mental disabilities an opportunity 
to participate in exciting outdoor activities and sports. 

Michael's good work also extends to the classroom, 
where his exceptional grades earned him a spot on the 
Dean's list. 




Michael Pvcher 



The Film S c h^> o I 



peo^e - 



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Danielle Deponto 

Merchandising 



Gwendolyn 

Desravines 

Criminal Justice 



Tina Destefano 

Real Estate 



Janelle Diaz 

Sports 

Management 



Joseph Dinapoli 

Applied Economics 




Lauren Donovan 

English 



Maureen Downey 

Merchandising 



Artesha Downing 

Rehabilitation Services 



Keysha Draper 

Sociology 



Selene Dunlap 

Psychology 




ean Mariouch 

orida State University Fellow 



Wondering how we'll ever stop the invasion of kudzu and Chi- 
nese tallow? 

Thanks to Jean Moriuchi, a Ph.D. student majoring in Ecology 
and Evolution, you're likely to see less and less of the species 
that have invaded our landscapes. And the less you see of 
unwanted plants and organisms, the more you're likely to see 
Jean's scholarship on these invasive species that often have 
detrimental effects on native biodiversity and ecosystems. 

Jean has already collaborated on articles that have been pub- 
lished in The American Naturalist, Community Ecology, Ameri- 
can Midland Naturalist, Diversity and Distributions, Ecology, and 
Biological Invasions. 

Jean's scholarship includes numerous presentations at confer- 
ences, some international, and has earned her the honor of 
being selected to review articles for National Science Founda- 
tion grants and peer-reviewed journals. 

Jean complements her scholarship with volunteer efforts to in- 
form the public, including working as a mentor in FSU's Young 
Scholar's Program to introduce high school students to biologi- 
cal research. 

Her accomplishments have been rewarded through various 
competitions, including FSU Fellowships ($15,000 in '03 and '04), 
the Margaret Menzel Award from the Department of Biological 
Science, an FSU Dissertation Research Grant, a Florida Exotic 
Pest Plant Council Research Grant Award ($2,500), and the 
Robert K. Godfrey Endowment Award for the Study of Botany. 



Reading Jean's vita can lead only to one conclusion: 
Jean means less invasive species. 



lore 




Yolonda Yvette 
Durant 

English Literature 



Jessica Earley 

Elementary 
Education 



Zachary Eberhard Laurence Eckstein Richard Ehresman 

Studio Art Political Science Physical Education 




Ian Ehrlich 

Finance Eicon 



Amanda Eikeland 

Child Development 



Kahylah Elie 

Marketing 



Latifa Ellis 

Management 
Infomation Systems 



Brigitte Emenheiser 

Choral Music 



As a child in his native Uganda, he awoke to the sounds of 
African drums and horns. Today, he stands as a nexus be- 
tween the music of East and West, traditional and modern. 

Damascus kafumbe, graduate student in the ethnomusicol- 
ogy program, is a rising star as a world music performer. He's 
now working on his first CD, "Obudde Bukedde" ("It's Come 
to Morning"), to be released by Sony-Austria. Instruments 
he's mastered span time and place, from piano, trombone 
and French horn to the adungu (Achooli bow-harp), akogo 
(lamellophone), and endingidi (tube-fiddle). 

He has already sounded his ability, through scholarship, to 
preserve and perpetuate East African musical traditions. He 
recently returned from Uganda where he did field research 
for his master's thesis. This past year he was recognized by 
the Division of Student Affairs and the Office of Multicultural 
Affairs for scholastic achievement. 

Damascus has maintained a balance between his academ- 
ics — as student and teaching assistant — and performance, 
serving as director of the FSU African Music and Dance En- 
semble, and performing as the featured musician during the 
College of Music's Ninth Annual Rainbow Concert and for the 
Tallahassee and African Sister Cities Coalition Fourth Annual 
African Awareness Month Celebration & Lecture Series. 

Damascus kafumbe is playing hard to preserve and bridge 
cultures. 




Demascus Kafiimbe 



C o 



e g e 



o f 



Music 



peo&te - 










Teresa English 

Industrial 
Engineering 



Daniel Epelboim 

Applied Economics 



Stephanie Estler 

Recreation & Leisure & 
Service Administration 



William Evans 

Biology 



Cameron Ewing 

Creative Writing 




Alexander Ewseychik 

Psychology 



Jared Famularo 

Criminology 



Nicole Fannelli 

Management 



Grace Farquharson 

International Affairs 



Keren Febres 

Child Development 



As an Honors in the Major student of Chemical-Biomedical En- 
gineering for the past two years, Kimberly Thompson has been 
assisting Professor Rufina Alamo in her Polymer Lab with research 
on propylene copolymers. These semicrystailine thermoplastics 
are widely used in commercial plastics — automobiles, electrical 
insulation, carpet and rope fibers, adhesives, and some plastic 
household items. Copolymerization allows manufacturers to 
make products with the desired physical properties and ensures 
protection of the environment — these plastics are recyclable, 

Kimberly's research, as well as that of Dr. Alamo, Graduate 
Teaching Assistant Anindya Ghosal (Chemical Engineering), and 
Assistant Scholar Jhunu Chatterjee (Mechanical Engineering), 
was recently published in the scientific journal, Polymer. More 
than a year of data collection went into the paper entitled, 
"Linear Growth Rates of Propylene Ethylene Copolymers: The 
Changeover from g dominated to mixed (a+g) polymorphic 
growth." 

Kimberly finds the coursework challenging, as students follow- 
ing this curriculum are required to assume leadership roles in de- 
sign projects and laboratory experiments. In the Measurements, 
Transport and Unit Operations labs, Kimberly led a four-student 
team in conducting experiments with miniature chemical plant 
.equipment during the complex experimentation phase and for 
the completion of 100-page lab reports, for which, says Kim- 

Byrd Scholarship Re cipiant berly " Myteamreceiveda,IA ' s/ ' 

Even with her research work and a challenging curriculum, Kim- 
berly has maintained a 4.0 departmental grade point average. 
Her Honors work continues. Studying crystallization kinetics and 
the development of crystalline phases in propylene-octene co- 
polymers, she will present the results in her thesis, "Crystalline 
Properties of Propylene 1-Octene Copolymers." 





omnson 



obert C. 




Suzanne Ferrell 

Locke 

Mathematics 



Charles Finton 

Information 
Technology 



James Fischer 

Criminal Justice 



Michael Fischer 

Social Sciences 



Selina Fish 

Civil Engineering 











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Lindsay Fleeman 

Dietetics 



Jeannette Fleming 

Political Science 



Zipporah Fleming 

Electrical Engineering 



Marcial Flores 

Music 



Lea Ann Fodera 

Child Development 



Barbara Moro, a student in the Education of Students with 
Exceptionalities degree program in the College of Edu- 
cation, has won a series of awards for her service work, 
culminating in the College of Education Humanitarian of 
the Year Award for 2004-2005. Ms. Moro arrived at FSU 
in the fall of 2002 as a member of FSU's Service Scholar 
Program, which recruits students with outstanding com- 
munity service records. She has participated in America 
Reads! as a mentor, and has served as a volunteer in the 
Boggy Creek Gang Camp, Refuge House, Florida Easter 
Seals, Alternative Break Corps, Project Women in Need, 
and the Tallahassee Challenger Swim Team for mentally 
handicapped athletes. 

The degree program in Education of Students with Ex- 
ceptionalities (ESE) admits students after they complete 
their sophomore year. The three-year program then cul- 
minates in the simultaneous awarding of the Bachelor of 
Science (B.S.) degree and the Master of Science (M.S.) 
degree. The ESE Program is designed to prepare indi- 
viduals for careers as public school teachers of students 
with disabilities including learning disabilities, emotional 
disturbances, mental disabilities, and physical disabilities. 
Barbara's personal career goal is to focus on assisting 
students who have experienced disabilities as a result of 
sexual or domestic violence. 

Ms. Moro graduated in 2002 from Our Lady of Lourdes 
Academy in Miami. 




Barbara Maria 

Moro 

College of Education 
Humanitarian of the Year 



peor^e - 



I 











Laura Folio 

Public Relations 



Yannick Forbes 

Finance 



Ciro Forray 

Political Science 



Greg Fraser 

Accounting & 
Finance 



Mark Fratoni 

Religion & Psychology 




Natalia Fuentes-Gomez Gesnel Gachelin 

Music Engineering 



Colette Galivan 

Exercise Science 



Carey Galuppi 

Family & Child Sciences 



Tamara Gardner 

Elementary Education 




Heather Kircher is attending Florida State on a Bright Fu- 
tures Scholarship, but she's not waiting on the future to 
shine. 

This senior student majoring in French and Multinational 
Business Operations has made the Dean's and President's 
lists every semester, and her academic excellence has 
been rewarded with both the Ada Belle Winthrop-King 
and Lucy Lester scholarships through the Modern Lan- 
guages program. 

Heather also was awarded a Bess Ward Travel Schol- 
arship — a competitive scholarship offered annually to 
Honor Students to help cover travel costs and person- 
al expenses for one semester — to attend the Intensive 
French Program in Paris. 



rieather Kirche 



r 



As great as the pull to travel is for Heather, she's a con- 
stant force in the Tallahassee community. She has been 
a leader of Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship for the past 
wo years, organizing outreach efforts to help interna- 
tional students transition into FSU and American culture. 



ess Ward Travel Scholarship 



Heather also has mentored a middle school student 
through the National Society of Collegiate Scholars of 
FSU, and frequently serves the homeless at the Breakfast 
In The Park, a Saturday morning outreach to the home- 
less community. 







Jason Garrandes Courtney Gassman 

Political Science Finance & Real Estate 



Ayanah George 

Electrical Engineering 



Elizabeth Gettys 

Psychology 



Kimberly Gilchrist 

Latin American & 
Caribbean Studies 





Nancy Girata 

Marketing 



Danielle Goldstein 

Finance 



Daniel Golembieski Lorrianne Graham 



Psychology 



Social Work 



Neil Graham 

Mechanical Engineering 



Sexual attraction and the social attachments that often fol- 
low are two of the most powerful driving forces of human 
behavior, writes Neuroscience Professor Zuoxin Wang. 

Anlys Olivera, an Honors in the Major student, has been work- 
ing with Dr. Wang, whose research interests include social 
and drug reward interactions. 

He explains, "There is little doubt that the ability to form in- 
tense social attachments with a mate (pair bonding) has a 
biological architecture with definable molecular and neural 
mechanisms. Because pair bonding and drug reward are 
regulated by very similar neural mechanisms, and because 
both result in enduring changes in behavior, we hypothesized 
that addiction to drugs of abuse and pair bonding may act 
on the same brain-reward circuitry, and that the two may 
interact with each other." 

Anlys is now gathering data in Dr. Wang's lab for her Honor's 
thesis on drug addiction and social behavior in pup prairie 
voles. This is the perfect animal, says the professor, to test 
the hypothesis. Having appeared on the President's List and 
the Dean's List for the prior seven semesters, Anlys has prov- 
en she possesses the academic prowess to perform such re- 
search. 

She wants to complete her doctorate in Neuroscience, and 
has been honored with the means to do so — the Gates Mil- 
lennium Scholarship. The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation 
established the scholarship to encourage students to com- 
plete their undergraduate degrees and to continue on, 
earning master's and doctoral degrees in those disciplines in 
which minorities are underrepresented. 




Anlys Olivera 

Gates Millennium Scholar 
Psychology-Neuroscience 



peofett- - 




Michael F Granato 

History 



Laura Granger 

Management 



Carley Grebing 

Elementary Education 



Theodore Greeley Keita Green 

Communication Accounting & Finance 




Patrick Greive Catherine Griffith 

Finance & Real Estate Sociology 



Steven Grosser 

Marketing 



Jacquelynn Hairston 

Inter Social Science 



Selina Hall 

English 




Nicole Cubides 

onors in the Major 
conomics and International Affairs 






Attending Florida State on a Bright Futures Scholarship, Nicole Cu- 
bides' future looks nothing but bright, maybe even blinding. 

Even though she is an undergraduate, Nicole is enrolled in the Ap- 
plied Economics master's program. She has been hired by the Uni- 
versity as a grader for upper-level Economics courses, positions 
normally reserved for graduate students. And she is currently work- 
ing on her Honors thesis, "Outsourcing Trends," which examines the 
correlation between high wages and outsourcing in the German 
service sector. 

Nicole has been involved in the World Affairs Program with which she 
has traveled to three conferences: the National Collegiate Security 
Council in Washington D.C., and two Model United Nations Confer- 
ences hosted by the University of Pennsylvania and the University 
of California, Berkley. At the National Security Council conference, 
the Florida State team won top awards. Nicole feels she had the 
"amazing opportunity to represent FSU in an academic light. When 
they announced the Best Large Delegation Award, I was ecstatic. 
After three long days of intensive debate and networking, FSU won 
first place against such prestigious schools as Harvard, Columbia, 
and Stanford, and I was a part of this successful team." 

She has been a part of many successful teams during her years at 
Florida State, including the FSU Honors Council, the Center for Civic 
Education and Service for Project PAEC (Panhandle Area Education 
Consortium), as well as completing an internship with the Florida 
House of Representatives. 

Currently, Nicole is a campus manager for Teach for America, a 
non-profit organization that seeks to eliminate inequality in educa- 
tion by engaging the country's top graduates to commit two years 
to teach in a low-income school district. Nicole is one such gradu- 
ate. After completing her two-year engagement with the Teach 
for America Corps, she will attend law school and plans to practice 
environmental or international law. 




Sallie Hallmark 

Entrepreneurship 



Jasma Hamil 

Communication 
Disorders 



Toni Hamilton 

Textiles 



Julie Hamrick 

Psychology 



Chakita Hargrove 

Humanities 




Brittany Harper 

Accounting 



Ellenar Harper 

Communication 
Studies 



Alicin Harrell 

Family & Child 
Sciences 



Tricia Harris 

Risk Management & 
Insurance 



Natonia Harrison 

Dance 



Sabina was recently awarded the College of Music's Hu- 
manitarian of the Year Award for her active involvement 
in the community. As President of Alpha Mu, the Music 
Therapy Organization, Barton has organized music ther- 
apy sessions for agencies such as Magnolia Place, Tal- 
lahassee Senior Center, Capital City Youth Center and 
the Gretchen Everhart School for the Trainable Mentally 
Handicapped. She has also spearheaded fundraising ini- 
tiatives for Alpha Mu to help members attend major con- 
ferences and to complete research projects selected 
for presentation through the National Conference of the 
American Music Therapy Association. 

As an active member, past treasurer, and most recently 
co-president of Alpha Mu Alpha, Sabina has had the op- 
portunity to transfer learned music therapy skills to real-life 
experiences in the community, and in doing so learned 
what music therapy really is — the ability to use music to 
reach non-musical goals whether physical, emotional, so- 
cial, or psychological. 

Sabina graduated from Charles W. Flanagan High School 
in the spring of 2002, where she was ranked in the top ten 
percent of a graduating class of 1200. 

Sabina currently serves as an advisor for the FSU College 
of Music's Board of Advisors (BOA), assisting incoming 
freshman and transfers during orientation and auditions. 
She plans to continue her education at Florida State Uni- 
versity and pursue her master's degree in Music Therapy. 




Sabina Barton 

College of Music Humanitarian of the Year 



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Youri Hatcher 

Social Work & 
Psychology 



Catherine Haven 

Marketing 



Gordon Hayes 

English 



Erin Hays 

Social Science 



Karl Hazen 

Creative Writing 




Damian Heaven 

International Affairs 



Oliver Hedge 

Finance & Real Estate 



William Heffner 

Mechanical 
Engineering 



Blake Heiser Andrew Henry-Kennon 

Political Science Human Resource 

Management 




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Most of us have no idea what "aqueous pollutants" 
are or why in the world they would have gliding 
arc discharge. Most of us also aren't spending late 
nights in the laboratory trying to diffuse complex 
compounds. We might not be, but Micah Poplin is. 

Working on his Honors thesis, "Removal of Aqueous 
Pollutants with Gliding Arc Discharge," for which he 
was awarded the Bess Ward Honors Thesis grant, 
Micah is making strides at Florida State in Chemical 
Engineering. "My research uses a high voltage elec- 
trical discharge to break apart complex molecules 
into their elemental components such as hydrogen, 
oxygen, and carbon." After this process, the mol- 
ecules are decomposed by unknown means, "so 
the focus of my study has been to decompose 
molecules that are either difficult or impossible to 
breakdown with the other more established tech- 
niques. Preliminary results have shown remarkable 
degradation of difficult compounds." 

Micah's advancements to his field of Chemical En- 
gineering have not gone unnoticed. After gradua- 
tion in April, he will be well on his way. He has ac- 
cepted a position in operations management with 
the General Mills Company. 










Jackeline Hernandez 

Criminology 



Javier I Hernandez 

History & 
international Affairs 



Lorena Hernandez 

Finance 



Mary Hice 

Communication 
Studies 



Kristen Hicken 

Criminology 




Jatarra Hill 

Criminal Justice 



Lashia Hill 

Exercise Science 



Kimberly Hinson 

Economics 



Ryan Hirsch 

Advertising 



Fallon Hockaday 

Interior Design 



Florida State University has students from all over the 
state and the world. The resulting mixture of cultures 
and ideas attracts students who want to interact with 
those who have life experiences different from their 
own. Kaycee Brock admits this is one of the reasons 
she chose to attend FSU. "Coming from a cookie cut- 
ter, suburban area, it was important that I choose a 
school with great academics, as well as many cultures 
that I could appreciate and learn from." 

Kaycee has taken full advantage of the diversity. She 
participated in LeaderShape, and has served as a First 
Year Experience peer leader, as a member of the Stu- 
dent Alumni Association, as the campaign manager 
for the Vision political party, as the president of the 
Association of Prominent Women, and as secretary 
of women's affairs for the Executive Cabinet of the 
Student Government Association. She has also volun- 
teered for both the Boys and Girls Club and the Girls 
Scouts. Currently, she is a very active member of the 
Black Student Union, and is the president of the Zeta 
Omicron chapter of the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority. 

Kaycee will not cut her ties with the University when 
she graduates. She'll take what she has learned about 
leadership to start a consulting business. "I want to de- 
velop a program for students in grades K-1 2, so that 
they can learn how to be leaders in their schools and 
communities." 




Kaycee Brock 

Junior, Sociology & Leadership Studies 



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Taniqua Holder 

Biological Science 



Tamara Holmes 

Management 
Infomation Systems 



Jennifer Holody 

Hospitality 
Administration 



Matthew Hood Andrew Hoover 

International Affairs Computer Engineering 




Julia Horton 

Biology Secondary 
Science 



Brittany Horwitt 

Communication 



Constance Hosey 

Management 
Infomation Systems 



Jennifer Hoskins Alethea D Houston- 
Psychology Thompson 

Social Science 




Carlos Julca, an Accounting, Finance, and Marketing major, intends to 
earn a law degree with a focus on tax and immigration so he "will be 
able to provide pro bono services to illegal immigrants in search of the 
'American Dream,' I intend to do my best to help immigrants," 

Attaining his goal will require outstanding academic achievement and a 
strong practice of selfless service. 

Consider it done. 

Carlos has earned membership in many of the most recognized honor 
societies in higher education, including Phi Kappa Phi (top 7.5 percent 
of his class); Golden Key International (top 15 percent of his class); 
National Society of Collegiate Scholars (first- and second-year students 
who rank in the top 20 percent of their class and have a minimum GPA 
of 3.4); and Phi Eta Sigma (freshmen who have a 3.5 GPA and are in the 
top 20 percent of their class). 

Carlos has also been named to the National Dean's List, and the FSU 
President's and Dean's lists, 

His distinguished service career includes serving incoming students as 
an Orientation Leader and First-Year-Experience Peer Leader, and 
membership in the Student Alumni Association and Garnet and Gold Key 
organization. 

Carlos is also the Assistant Event Manager for the 2006 FSU Dance Mara- 
thon (the University's largest student-run philanthropy, having raised over 
a million dollars for the Children's Miracle Network) and an MLK Mentor 
for the Office of Multicultural Affairs. 

His service to the University and community was recognized this year 
through his selection as a finalist for Chief of the 2005 FSU Homecoming 
Court. 

When Carlos earns his law degree and begins serving those people who 
have immigrated to the U.S., his work may change, but he'll carry on the 
civic contributions and academic achievements he's lived every semes- 
ter of his university career. 







Dericka Hudson 

International Affairs 



April Hunter 

Management 
Information Systems 



Jessica Hunter 

Industrial Engineering 



Shereka Hutley 

Criminal Justice 



Marie Suzi 
Hyacinthe 

Exercise Science 




Utibe Ikpe 



Kimberly Imerbsin 

Music Education 



Artemis Ishmaku 

Finance & 
Mathematics 



Stefan Izadi 

Criminal Justice 



William Jackson 

Political Science 



Kerry Devine joined her sorority for the social experi- 
ence. 

But she quickly found equal satisfaction in doing service 
for the Greek and student communities. 

Kerry Devine's involvement in Greek life and Student 
Government groomed her to become the first president 
of the recently established Greek Activities Council. 

As president, Kerry guides the council as it coordinates 
the collaborative events and programs put on by FSU's 
Greek community. The council's mission is to promote 
inter-council cooperation throughout that community, 
including all of the Pan-Hellenic chapters, the Inter-fra- 
ternity Council, the National Pan-Hellenic Council, and 
the Multi-cultural Greek Council. 

Kerry, a senior majoring in Secondary Science and Math- 
ematics Teaching, decided to attend FSU because of its 
"diversity and opportunities." And she's used her oppor- 
tunities—from the Dance Marathon to Peer Education 
on Alcohol, to serving in the Student Senate— to contrib- 
ute to the diversity the university has to offer. 

In addition, many of these opportunities have taken her 
to "places where I met my best friends." 




Kerry Devine 

Secondary Science/Math Teaching Program 



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Holly Jansen 

Exercise Science 



Jacqueline Jasewicz 

Biological Science 



Jason Jenkins 

Anthropology 



Jeremiah Jenson 

Human Sciences 



Tomas A Jimenez Jr 

Business Management 




Laura Beth Johnson 

Political Science 



Jason Jolly 

Political Science 



Daniyell Jones 

English 



Tiara Jones 

Psychology 



Ann Joo 

Marketing 
Multinational Business 




Weiser 



avin 

unior, College of Education 



Gavin Weiser wants to be a leader in Education. 

He knows that leadership is the ability to influence 
others while maintaining one's integrity and trustwor- 
thiness, and he has spent the majority of his college 
years honing his skills. 

Gavin began by heading up the skate park of the In- 
dian Springs' YMCA for its after school program, Then 
he served as the high/low ropes facilitator for the FSU 
Challenge, a program that requires group collabo- 
ration to complete challenge courses and problem- 
solving activities. 

For two years he was a teaching assistant for Flori- 
da State's Genesis Leadership Program, a course for 
first-year students that provides classroom training in 
leadership theory and hands-on experiences through 
service projects and community involvement. He is 
also a graduate of LeaderShape, an intense, six-day, 
self-discovery program designed to build leadership 
abilities. 

Gavin continues to gain valuable experience by 
working at the LEAD Center, where he and others 
are currently working on a multi-institutional study of 
leadership. After receiving his undergraduate degree, 
Gavin will continue his studies of Higher Education as 
a graduate student. 







Tyler Jordan II 

Accounting 



Fredline Joseph 

Food & Nutrition 
Science 



Carlos Julca 

Accounting 



Chris Justus 

Psychology & Biology 



Sara Kabana 

Accounting 




Andrew Kattner 

Finance 



Ashley Kelley 

Child Development 



Joshua Kelley 

Media Production 



Tekeyshia Kemp 

English 



Tamecka King 

Child Development 



A senior from Western High School in Davie, 
Florida, Dana is an English Education major 
who is performing research with Professor Su- 
san Wood on the writing skills of students who 
are learning English as a second language. 
Dana is studying the various methods for as- 
sessing the progress of these students in writ- 
ing, and the effects of each of these methods 
on how quickly students progress with their 
writing skills. Her goal is to identify those meth- 
ods that encourage the most rapid improve- 
ment. Dana's research will be presented in an 
Honors Thesis entitled An Investigation in Sec- 
ond Language Acquisition. 

Dana is the recipient of the 2005-2006 Alpha 
Delta Kappa Women in Education Award. In 
addition to her academic work, she currently 
serves as a telecounselor at the FSU Office of 
Admissions. She has also volunteered with the 
America Reads! program and has served as 
a Mock Interview Mentor at the FSU Career 
Center. 




Dana L o y 

2005-06 Alpha Delta Kappc 




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Heather Kircher 

Business & French 



Amy Klutsarits 

Theatre & Religion 



Spencer Kramer 

Business Administration 
Marketing 



John Kulp 

Psychology 



Jessica Kurlansik 

Marketing 
International Business 




Sherly Laguerre 

Exercise Science 



Kyle Lamonica 

Music 



Heather Landry 

Merchandising 



Lindsey Langham 

Music 



Blair Langstroth 

Marketing 




Adal 



essie /iaaia 

apartment of Textiles & Consumer Sciences 



If you were to ask Jessie Adala to name her favorite profes- 
sor at FSU, you would get a response that would make any 
faculty member beam with pride. "All my professors have 
influenced and impacted my life indelibly; it would not be fair 
to name just one." Although Jessie cannot name a favorite 
professor, it would be a safe bet that this member of the 
Florida State and National Dean's List has been the favorite 
of more than a few of her professors. 

Jessie was drawn to Florida State University because, "FSU 
has a nationally renowned merchandising program, I felt I 
would be able to learn volumes about the fashion and retail 
industry." Not only has she learned about fashion and retail, 
but also has made an impact as a staff writer for the FS- 
View. 

This year alone, Jessie has won three Textiles and Consumer 
Sciences academic scholarships. She has also made an im- 
pact on the community as assistant coordinator for America 
Reads, team leader for the Boys and Girls Club, and she has 
served as president and treasurer for the Pilot Scholarship 
House. Jessie admits it is the simple things on campus that 
she enjoys most — going to the Leach Center — but she can't 
help but think about her future. "I plan to move to New York 
City and work with a national fashion publication, and pos- 
sibly attend graduate school at NYU, Columbia, or FIT." 



Not one of her professors will be surprised when she makes 
an impact there the way she has at Florida State University. 



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Cynthia Laroche 

Biological Science 



Corey Latislaw Jeffrey Lawson Eric Lazo 

Computer Science Chemical Engineering Civil Engineering 



Kristen Lazzell 

Management 
Information Systems 




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Andrew Ledwith 

Religion Arts 



Latasha Lee 

Criminology 



Jessica Leischer 

Theatre 



Ashauntia Leonard 

Child Development 



John Leonard 

Political Science 



On his first visit to FSU, he was inspired by the 
university's open and inviting atmosphere, 
and the feeling of inclusion and respect 
among students. Now he's opening the uni- 
versity experience to others. 

Diego Gonzalez-Zuniga, a sophomore ma- 
joring in International Affairs, is one of the 
university's committed representatives, 
whether it's as an Orientation Leader who 
smoothes the path for incoming students, 
or as a hall ambassador leading potential 
residents on tours of Smith Hall. 

Diego also contributes to his fellow students' 
well being through his work with Union Pro- 
ductions, which coordinates movies, con- 
certs, and other diversions on campus. 

Diego Gonzalez-Zuniga: He entered FSU on 
a Bright Futures scholarship and is keeping 
the light on for others who follow. 




Dieeo Gonzalez- 




uniga 

I n " e r n a t i o n a I Affairs Progranr 



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Kristen Leone 

English 




Clarice Leverette 

Accounting 



Samantha Lewis 

Elementary Education 



Karin Lindh 

Communication 



Hannah Linquist 

Sports Management 










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Ryan Liss 

Information Studies 



Miranda Lister Charlette Livingston 

Actuarial Science Finance & 

Management 



Lydia Loera 

Elementary Education 



Edwina Lowe 

Finance 




<-J 



ara Castellana 

2005 Truman Scholar 



By Alonda Thomas 

Florida State University's Cara Castellana has been named a 2005 Truman Schol- 
ar, one of the most prestigious honors an undergraduate can receive. The junior 
majoring in economics will receive $30,000 to study welfare reform at the graduate 
school of her choice. 

"We are extremely proud of Cara," said FSU President T.K. Wetherell. "This is a tre- 
mendous honor that speaks to the quality of the students we have at Florida State 
University and their commitment to serve the nation and the world." 

The Harry S. Truman Scholarship Foundation awards merit-based scholarships to 
college students who plan to pursue careers in government or elsewhere in public 
service, and wish to attend graduate or professional school to help prepare for their 
careers. Truman Scholars participate in leadership development programs and have 
special opportunities for internships and employment with the federal government. 

"This is the equivalent of being a Rhodes Scholar for a junior," said Jody Spooner, 
director of FSU's Office of National Fellowships, whose office nominated and sup- 
ported Castellana through the application process. "It is a huge honor. We hope this 
is the first in a new wave of student awards that rightfully pay tribute to, and assist, 
our students in reaching their goals." 

A native of Melbourne, Florida, Castellana said her interest in helping people 
developed in stages from a desire to assist the elderly to the mentally feeble to the 
impoverished. By age 16, her tenacious drive to make a difference in the lives of 
others led her to volunteer at the local soup kitchen where she met people from all 
walks of life trying to get out of poverty, but failing. 

"Working there gave me a different perspective," she said. "I know that the 
people at that soup kitchen don't want to be there. They are working very hard 
to fix their situation." Castellana currently volunteers at the Florida Association of 
Community Action Hunger Hotline where she hears the concerns of callers living on 
the welfare system. 

"People call in and tell me how their food stamps got cut off because they were 
late to a meeting." she said. "Then when the stamps are put back on the next 
month, it's only for $200. The average person moving off of welfare is making $6.56 
an hour and that's not enough to support one person, let alone a family." 

With the support of the Truman Foundation, Castellana, an FSU Honors Program 
student, will pursue a doctorate in political economics. Her goal is to work with the 
Social Security Administration and the Executive Office of the President's Office of 
Management and Budget. Positions with these agencies would allow her the op- 
portunity to work on facets of poverty and welfare, such as evaluating the effec- 
tiveness of current social service programs and developing agendas to improve 
public policy. 

In 2005, the Foundation expects to award 70-75 Truman Scholarships on the 
basis of merit to junior-level students at four-year colleges and universities who have 
extensive records of public and community service, are committed to careers in 
government or elsewhere in public service, and have outstanding leadership poten- 
tial and communication skills. 









Heather Lubell 

Communication 



Jennifer Lubell 

Finance 



Bathscheba T 
Lucien 

Sociology 



Assade Luxin 

Exercise Science 



Lindsay Macconnell 

Multinational Business 




Molly Macdougall 

Psychology 



Joreal Mack 

Finance 



Darren Maggi 

Science & Visual Arts 



Ray Magill 

Philosophy & Biology 



Monica Magnan 

Creative Writing 



"Florida State can be a perfect fit for any stuaent," says Megan 
Janasiewicz, "as long as you are willing to look for your sense of 
community." 

Perhaps it's because her father is a 20-year FSU staff member, or 
because her older brother is "happily enrolled" here. It could be ge- 
netics. Whatever the reason, Megan has wantea her University ex- 
perience to stand out. Ana it aoes. 

She's been invited into two honor societies — Phi Eta Sigma and Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa. She's made the Dean's List three times, has writ- 
ten for University publications on the freshmen experience, servea 
on the Acaaemic Dishonesty Judicial Panel and as a peer advisor 
for Phi Eta Sigma and the Center for Aavising Undeclared Students. 
She's been a grief counselor, an Orientation Leader, the assistant 
director of entertainment for FSU's Dance Marathon, and as a Col- 
lege Board member, she helped raise needed funds. She's the house 
manager for Chi Omega Sorority, and is listed on the Oraer of Ome- 
ga Greek Leadership Honorary. 

Megan's major is Communication Studies. In spring 2005, she pre- 
sented, "Make Them Laugh: Uncertainty Reduction Theory and the 
Effective Use of Humor in Reducing Uncertainty in New Students" at 
the Southeast Regional Orientation Workshop. 

An experience in the spring of 2004 redefined "college" for Megan. 
Through FSU's International Program, she spent a semester in Lon- 
don, earning a minor in British Studies. She now separates her life 
between pre- and post-Lonaon. The "inspirational and educational 
program" taught her a great deal about herself and her country. "It 
gave me a more sophisticated outlook on the world." 

It will come as no surprise then to hear that Megan wants to be- 
come graduate counselor for the London program. "I want students 
to have the same positive study abroad experience that I had." 




Megan Janasiewicz 

Senior, Communication Studies 



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Todd Maki 

Political Science 



Kathy Malik 

Biology 



Paul Maliszewski 

Geography 



Edlin 
Mannapperuma 

Social Work 



Ada Maradiaga 

Multinational 
Business & 




Smith Marcelin 

Criminology 



Lori Marella 

Elementary Education 



Irene Martinez 

Elementary Education 



Leyner Martinez 

Family & 
Child Sciences 



Chelsey Mason 

Accounting & 
Real Estate 




reeory raulk 

% t _ f y J 

epartment of Communication 



or 



He came to FSU because the school had "scored" 
with his family — though they weren't official mem- 
bers of the university community and live in Nicevilie, 
Florida, they rooted for the Seminoles. 

Now, as the first generation of his family to attend 
college, he's doing plenty of his own scoring at FSU. 

Check an important academic score sheet — the 
Dean's list — and you'll find Gregory is consistently 
earning a spot. 

And through his volunteer efforts he's become an in- 
tegral member of the FSU support team. 

He has served as an orientation leader, helping to 
usher in new students, and as the Phi Kappa Tau 
Community Service Chair. He's participated in the 
Genesis Leadership Program, a development pro- 
gram for first-year students. He's also served terms 
as Kellum Hall president, and as a member of the In- 
tramural Field and Student Success Building commit- 
tees. 

"I may have come here because I like the Seminoles," 
Faulk says, "but now I realize that being v Nole is much 
more than just supporting our football team." 







Shana Beth Mason 

Literature 



Melissa Mathis 

Art History 



Kimberly Maultsby Kyle Allen Maxwell 

Inter Social Science Political Science 



Desiree Mayo 

Exercise Physiology 




Lena McAneney 

Communication 
Studies 



Melissa McCartney 

Humanities 



Shonta McCord 

English Literature 



Cynthia McDermott 

Russian Business 



Matt McElroy 

Communication 



As Summer Welssing knows, the keys to suc- 
ceeding as a student leader are not only having 
a strong academic profile, but also excelling in 
areas outside the classroom. Summer has shown 
she has the work ethic to succeed as a student 
and as a member of the Seminole Volleyball 
Team. When asked why she chose Florida State, 
Summer replied, "FSU felt like the perfect fit for 
me." She has shown that to be true. In September 
2005, Summer was awarded the Volleyball Mag- 
azine Player of the Month, and at the same time 
she has kept her place on the ACC Honor Roll. 

Summer's extracurricular activities have not been 
limited to athletics. She has participated in the 
tsunami relief efforts and has been a part of 
various campaigns to raise money for battered 
women. 




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Summer plans to work in Sports Marketing or Ad- 
vertising when she has completed her undergrad- Departmenl Of Communicati OH 
uate study in Communications. With the role she 
has assumed at FSU as a leader in the classroom 
and on the court, she will be ready to face any 
challenge that confronts her. 

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Jennifer McGuire 

Merchandising 



Danielle McKinnon 

Textiles 



Katherine McManus Catherine McMurria Kemorine McNaught 

Marketing Anthropology & Biochemistry 

Russian 




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Dustin McQuillan 

Accounting 



Shatoria Means 

Criminology 



Laura Melnicoff 

English Education 



Angela Melo 

Finance Marketing & 
International Business 




Olivia Meyerback 

International Affairs 




1usic Director, Florida State Opera Outreach Program 
Graduate Student, Music 



Luis has talents that most of us only dream about possessing. Com- 
bine his talent with his illustrious training and you have one of Flori- 
da State's brightest musical minds. 

He received a Diploma in Chamber Music and Piano Performance 
from the National Conservatoire of Strasbourg, France, and a Mas- 
ters in Piano Performance from the University of Costa Rica. Fluent 
in Spanish, French and English, he has been on the faculty of the 
National University of Costa Rica and the University of Costa Rica. 
He has performed with the National Orchestra of Costa Rica, the 
Chamber Orchestra of the University of Costa Rica, and in a duo 
with his wife, contralto Karen Esquivel. He has also been active as 
the Vocal Coach and Musical Director of the independent Costa 
Rican Young Artist Program. 

Luis selected FSU because of the College of Music's "fabulous in- 
ternational reputation, and its warm, human qualities." In working 
with some of the school's top professors — Douglas Fisher, head of 
the Opera Department, and Timothy Hoekman— -Luis has come to 
understand why. He has gained insights into piano technique and 
the art of accompaniment. In other countries in which he has stud- 
ied, these "were not appreciated." Professor Fisher has taught him 
"to go beyond the music, to think as a conductor and leader, us- 
ing the piano as an orchestra, not just follow the singer," 

He has given back to the community by participating as Music 
Director for the Florida State Opera Outreach Program at elemen- 
tary and middle schools in Tallahassee and as accompanist for the 
Florida State Opera Outreach Tour in Costa Rica. 

When asked about his plans for the future, Luis half jokingly replies, 
"To keep studying!" Whether this implies working toward a doc- 
torate in Accompaniment or working as a musician, we know his 
choice will enrich all those involved in his music. 




Vivian Sue Miley 

Studio Art 



Sean Millerick 

History & English 
Literature 



Daniel Mills 

Criminology 



Meghan Mills 

French & Finance 



Rebekah Mingledorff 

Early Childhood 
Education 






Chris Miranda 

Psychology 



Clinton Mitchell 

English 



Lora Mitchell 

Political Science 



Rene Moll 

Criminology 



Panielle Monique 

Leach 

Psychology 



Kristin Macak didn't want to attend Florida State. Her parents were 
FSU alumni, but she was determined to attend school on the West 
Coast. Then she arrived on campus. "I realized that FSU has been 
pumping through my veins since the day of my birth." 

Her first move was to the ninth floor of Kellum Hall, to become part 
of the Genesis Living Learning Community. The Genesis Leader- 
ship Program provides classroom training in leadership theory and 
hands-on experiences through service projects and community 
involvement. She was awarded the Genesis Unsung Hero Award, 
and joined the government of Kellum Hall. 

In 2004, as an Orientation Leader and as part of UPLink (University 
Peer Link to Incoming Freshman), she helped introduce the Univer- 
sity to new students. As a justice for the Student Judicial Board, 
which she continues to serve on, Kristin affords her fellow students 
the chance for a peer review, 

By this time she had become a "Seminole through and through." 
So, she understood the allure of Homecoming, when alumni, in- 
cluding her parents, return to campus. First, she served as overall 
assistant for Homecoming. Last year, she served as coordinator 
of the festivities. She also joined the Student Alumni Association. 
Then, she became an RA (resident assistant) in Jennie Murphree 
Hall, where she lives and works today. 

At some point in college, many students undergo a life-changing 
experience. For Kristin it was during Dr. Kevin Vaccarella's class, 
Introduction to the New Testament. "He taught me to challenge 
what I am told, to find my own truth." 

Kristin plans to put her knowledge and well-honed leadership abili- 
ties to work in third world countries, through the U.S. Agency for 
International Development, the Peace Corps, or through anthro- 
pological studies. As she says, "The world awaits." 




Kristin Macak 



Junior, Anthropology 



- peo pKe - 



J 








Elliot Montalvo Michael Montgomery 

Sports Management Electrical 

Engineering 



Andrea Moore 

Criminology 



Brook Moore Christopher Moore 

Human Resource French 8c Spanish 

Management 




Nichole Moran 

Marketing 



Bobbie Jane 

Morehouse 

Psychology 



Jessica Lin Morhaim 

Elementary Education 



Tiffany Morrisseau 

Social Science & 
Sociolog 




Rachel Moses 

Political Science 




H* x 
arrison 



"Florida State," says Thelma Acquaah-Harrison, "focuses on 
the whole student, actively encouraging students to excel 
in academics, leadership, service, and civic engagement," 
Thelma has taken full advantage of such encouragement. 

Her academic achievements were recognized her first year 
when she was inducted into Phi Eta Sigma, the national honor 
society for college freshmen, She then joined FSU's Honors 
Program, and performed research at the Center for Autism 
and Related Disabilities. She was inducted into the Golden 
Key International Honor Society and the National Society 
of Collegiate Scholars. Recently, she was invited to join a 
select group of students in "Who's Who Among Students in 
American Universities and Colleges," a prestigious academic 
award. 

Thelma is a Lady Spirithunter. She serves on the Executive 
Board of the Voice Party, a registered student organization, 
and is chair of the Service Scholar Program, which integrates 
service with scholarship and leadership, Because of her lead- 
ership abilities, she has been recognized by the Garnet and 
Gold Key Leadership Honorary. 

Much of Thelma's free time is devoted to community ser- 
vice — as a counselor for the Muscular Dystrophy Association 
and as team leader for the Center for Civic Education and 
Service outreach program at ECHO. Because of her dedi- 
cation, she has been honored with the Student Seminole 
Award. 



UPliOr CommUniCOtiOn DiSOrd@rS Thelma ' s life after school will continue to evidence her con- 
cern for others, when she will work as a speech pathologist 
for the Florida Department of Education. 










Rotem Moshe 

Psychology 



David Mullin 

Accounting 



Jennifer Munoz 

Hospitality & Finance 



Lyndsay Nader 

Accounting 



Kimberly Naser 

Marketing 









Jessica Neal 

Communication 
Studies 



Stephen Newbold 

Art History 



Brent Newman 

History 



Amy Newsome 

Child Development 



Carl Nicolas 

History 



Phillip Liebson, a graduate student in the Recreation 
and Leisure Service Administration program, wants to 
expose you. ..to the great outdoors! You can take the 
short course on FSU's outdoor resources simply by glanc- 
ing at his resume. 

Phillip is the Head Trip Leader at the university's Outdoor 
Pursuits, a program offered through Campus Recreation 
that emphasizes adventure, environmental awareness, 
challenge, and personal development through a variety 
of outdoor activities and opportunities. 

He's also facilitator for the FSU Challenge, an initiative 
that requires group collaboration to complete chal- 
lenge courses and a series of problem-solving activities, 
including crossing an imaginary canyon, climbing a wall, 
and moving through a gigantic spider's web. 

And he wants to expose your younger brothers and sis- 
ters, and children. As program director for FSU Adven- 
ture Day Camp, Phillip directs activities, including wa- 
ter safety, sailing, canoeing, kayaking, arts and crafts, 
cooking, swimming, and challenge courses, for boys 
and girls ages 8-13. 

Phillip's resume also includes membership in Rho Phi 
Lambda, a national honorary fraternity for the recre- 
ation, park, and leisure services profession. He earned 
his place through outstanding scholarship, leadership in 
service to the community and to the University, and ser- 
vice to the profession. 




Phillip Liebson 

Recreation and Leisure Services Administration 



peo^tt- - 


















Marco Niebuhr 

v/lultinational Business 



Kristen Norman 

Biochemistry 



Nachemie Normil 

Biology 



Kelsey Obrien 

Actuarial Science 



Jason Oestreicher 

Management 








Mariane Olibrum 


Rebecca Olive 


Sandra Oscar 


Louis Ottino 


Nicole Ovsianik 


Exercise Psysiology 


Spanish 


Biological Science 


Biological Science 


Human Resource 
Management 




Sharrie Thomas 



epartment of Childhood Education 



On campus and in the surrounding community. In education and sports. 
With preschool children and college students. 

Sharrie Thomas, a sophomore majoring in Elementary Education, is 
working to improve places and support people. The nickname "Good 
Works" would not exaggerate the amount of time or degree of effort 
she has volunteered. 

Through the Jumpstart program, Sharrie joined with 2,500 college stu- 
dents to help 9,400 preschool children build the literacy and social skills 
they'll need to succeed. 

Sharrie is also the Membership Chair of SISTUHS, Inc., a statewide volun- 
teer organization for women of color that originated at FSU to respond 
to the local community's needs and provide moral and educational 
guidance to other young African-American women in the community. 

You might find Sharrie on the basketball courts at the YMCA, where 
she volunteers as a coach. Or you might see her improving neighbor- 
hood scenery, as part of the Adopt-A-Street project. 

Sharrie has also answered the call to do good works on campus. She is 
a student judicial board member and has served on the Student Rights 
and Responsibilities Panel. 

As an Orientation Leader, she has helped incoming students make a 
seamless transition to the University. 

It's all part of her 316 hours in service (thus far) that have been of- 
ficially recorded on her transcript as part of the University's ServScript 
program. 

Her voluminous volunteer record has not detracted from her academic 
record: Sharrie has been named to the Dean's List. 



All of which may make her voice just a little sweeter as she sings in the 
FSU Gospel Choir. 



Veronica Owens 

English 



Shawntell Pagan 

Criminology 



Adriana Pampanas 

English & Psychology 



Nina Pantelics 

International Affairs, 

Latin American/Caribbean Studies 



Jodi Parker 

Child Development 




Haley Parrish 

Risk Management & 
Insurance 



Melissa Patino 

Finance 



Lawanda Peterson 

Rehabilitation Services 



Mark Pfannenstiel 

Creative Writing 



Joshua Phares 

Marketing 



Rebecca Thieneman, a senior majoring in Dietet- 
ics and Food Merchandising, is out to get you.., to 
adopt a healthy lifestyle. 

She's doing it through example and instruction in 
her spinning class at the Leach Center. She's doing 
it through her health columns in the FSView. 

And she's doing it through her work as vice presi- 
dent of Students for Understanding Nutrition Now 
(SUNN), a volunteer group of specially trained stu- 
dents who present sound and practical information 
about nutrition, physical activity, and body accep- 
tance to the campus community. 

Rebecca even found occasions while studying 
Spanish in Oaxaca, Mexico, to teach aerobics, pro- 
vide dietary consultation, and appear on a public 
access televised fitness program. 

Through it all, Rebecca remains a realist, offering 
tips and strategies for integrating healthy practices 
into our busy and demanding lifestyles. 

Her balanced and inspiring approach earned her 
an invitation to address the 2005 President's Re- 
treat on the campus health initiative. 




^Rebecca 

Thi 



eneman 



Department of Nutrition, Food & Exercise Sciences 



peo^Ce- - 




1 I 












11P 



I- Vt 



Keithia Phelizor 

Exercise Science 



Erica Phillips 

Rehabilitation 
Counseling 



Lanisha Philpot 

Biochemistry 



Christine Pierce 

Child Development 



Debra Pierre 

Social Work 




Cindy Pinckney 

English 



Shirbie Plancher 

Exercise Science 



Pia Poitier 

Marketing 
International Business 



Andrea Pokallus 

Interior Design 



Kevan Poley 

Biology 




abrielle Feltner 



enior, Marketing and Music 



Attending Florida State, says Gabrielle Feltner, "is the quintes- 
sential college experience. This is a university where you can 
take classes from some of the best professors in the world." 
Add the extracurricular activities and "you receive a well- 
rounded education." 

Gabrielle considers one of the best professors to be Judy Bow- 
ers, professor of Choral Music Education. "The ideas she taught 
me about Education are helpful today when I need to commu- 
nicate with different people in various ways." And then there's 
the accessibility of President T.K. Wetherell. Gabrielle and other 
student leaders were invited to dine with him. "It was very re- 
warding. I was able to talk to him about the concerns of the 
every day student." 

The Marketing major is using her newly found knowledge not 
only for her benefit, but for that of others as well. In fact, she 
says, "Community service has always been a top priority of 
mine." Currently, she serves as the president of the Multicultural 
Greek Council. In that capacity, she has been able to sit on 
staff search committees for Greek Life at FSU. She also serves 
as the community service chair for her sorority, Sigma Lambda 
Gamma. 

She takes time out for fun, as well. Or, as she says it, "takes 
advantage of all the amenities FSU has to offer" — the cultural 
exhibits in the Museum of Fine Arts and the concerts at the 
College of Music. 

Gabrielle's future plans are not yet set — it's either working in 
Urban Marketing or continuing on for a master's degree. Either 
way, we know she'll be looking at the whole picture. 



Christopher Porter Matthew Posgai Mary An Prentiss Daniel Price 

History Meteorology Business Management English 



Provido Provido 

Psychology 




Michemonde Pubien 

Criminology 



Katarina Puckett 

Merchandising 



Nataleigh Raines 

Italian Business 



Elizabeth Raker 

Sociology 



Shanikka Ranglin 



A doctoral candidate at Florida State University, Lee 
Willis has made his name with a stunning body of 
work that has earned him both renown and awards. 
He has co-authored with William Warren Rogers 
numerous publications — "At The Waters Edge: A 
Pictorial and Narrative History of Apalachicola and 
Franklin County, Florida"; "Creating a Lost Cause: 
Prohibition and Confederate Memory in Apalachic- 
ola, Florida"; "Secession Sanctified: Bishop Francis 
Huger Rutledge and the Coming of the Civil War in 
Florida"; and has written book reviews for H-South, 
Journal of Southern Religion, H-Civil War, and H- 
Florida. His awards are no less impressive, from the 
Kingsbury Fellowship to the LeRoy Collins Award 
for Best Graduate Essay in Florida History. Lee has 
shown himself to be a master at recreating the his- 
tory of the South through the written word. 

At Florida State University Lee has shown a sharp 
mind and a strong work ethic. He is drawn to his 
work, "When I'm here, I'm working. Reading 19th 
century newspapers in the basement of Strozier 
is one of the most enjoyable aspects of my re- 
search." Lee says he plans to "land a tenure-track 
faculty position at a four-year institution" after he 
graduates. It's a sure thing wherever Lee goes, the 
acclaim will follow. 




L 



e 



Willis 



e wnii 

Departmenl of i s t o r y 



people - 



I 











Jennifer Rape 

International Affairs 



Erin Read 

Theatre 



Precious Reeves 

Applied Economics 



Chrysanthia Reid 

Communication 
Studies 



Justin Reid 

Risk Management & 
Insurance 




itephanie Reidlinger Tracy Lynn Renaker 

French & Child Apparel Design 

Development 



Kyle Reynolds 

International Affairs 



Clinton Rhoton 

International Affairs 



Michael Richards 

International Affairs 




Senior, English 



People with the potential to Pe a leader love a challenge. Clin- 
ton Mitchell was drawn to Florida State because, "Being an 
African-American student at a predominantly white institution 
was important to me." Once here, Clinton discovered that the 
University is "big on diversity." 

Leaders have the respect of their peers. Clinton enjoyed be- 
ing an Orientation Leader. He says, "I was able to help thou- 
sands of new 'Noles and their families find their bearings on our 
campus and feel a part of the family." He has also served as 
assistant director of Off-Campus Housing and as a volunteer 
coordinator for the Event Management Team of the Dance 
Marathon. And he has mentored many students through the 
Black Student Union and the America Reads Mentor Program. 

Leaders possess a certain quality that makes people pay at- 
tention to them. Clinton joined the Black Actor's Guild and was 
co-editor of the Black Student Union's "Nubian Waves." 

Leaders show a willingness to take responsibility. Clinton has un- 
derstood the importance of academic achievement. Because 
of his accomplishments in the classroom, he was inducted into 
Omicron Delta Kappa, the National Leadership Honor Society, 
and Garnet and Gold Key, the Florida State Leadership Honor 
Society. 

Leaders believe there is always a better way to do things. Clin- 
ton envisions a future in which he is able to find a better way 
for himself and for others. He will continue to build a strong 
foundation, attaining a "jurist doctorate and a master's in Pub- 
lic Administration." Then, he plans to practice law, serving "as 
a state or federal lawmaker." 

Sounds like a leader. 



Adam Rickenbach 

Hospitality 



Akeemia Riley 

Communication 
Disorders 



Jennifer Rindone 

Criminology & 
Psychology 



Angel Rios 

French 



Christine Rivera 

English & Nursing 




George W Rodriguez Natasha Rodriguez 

International Elementary Education 

Affairs 



Jason Roland 

Information Science 



Michele Rolle 

Political Science 



Kristen Romanillos 

Marketing 



Students stride confidently across campus, aware of destina- 
tion and shortest route. They return to residence halls where 
order and convenience rule. And on weekends they attend 
sporting or other campus events where unified cheers for 'Nole 
performers is magically ignited, 

It's the picture of campus life, and it's partly the result of stu- 
dents like Carolina Orrego, a junior studying political science, 
who continues to contribute her time to improving the student 
experience at FSU. 

Most recently, she was an orientation leader, helping new 
students enter the stream of campus life. She has been the 
treasurer and hall ambassador for Smith Hall, and was recog- 
nized by the National Residence Hall Honorary as Outstand- 
ing Sophomore Leader of the Year. As a Lady Spirithunter, she 
does those little things — from painting faces to volunteering 
at the Dance Marathon — that transform many campus events 
into memorable experiences for the community, 

Carolina is also a bright star within the classroom, making the 
President's list (earning a 4,0 GPA) or Dean's list in the past 
three semesters. Carolina will be inducted into the National So- 
ciety of Collegiate Scholars in fall '05. 

It's no wonder Carolina contributes to the supportive culture at 
the University — it was a major reason she chose to enroll here: 
"When I first came, everyone was very welcoming. It seemed 
like people were happy that I was planning to attend this uni- 
versity." 

Continuing in the welcoming mode is one of Carolina's post- 
graduation plans. She hopes to own a restaurant where she 
can nourish people's spirits. 




Carolina Orrego 

Department of Political Science 



peot^e - 



I 






Vicky Rosado 

:hild Development 



Jennifer Rosenberg 

Criminology 



Sara Rowan 



Jessica Rowe 

Biology 



Stephanie Ruiz 

Marketing 




Gail Rumph 

Social Work 



Tiffany Rumph 

Social Work 



Alexander Ryan 

Studio Art 



Dorothy Saintjean 

Communication 



Erica Salmeri 

Social Science & 
Education 




•Cwabena Osei 



epartment of Electrical & 
omputer Engineering 



He makes things structurally fit and ready to perform — 
from software to peopleware. 

Kwabena Osei, a senior in the computer engineering pro- 
gram, and a native of Botswana, helps people achieve 
their goals, whether it's through software engineered to 
meet a client's needs or at the Leach Center, where he 
is a senior instructor of fitness, training clients, and evalu- 
ating and educating fitness instructors. 

His credentials, for both body and mind, are rock solid. 
He is a Certified Personal Trainer (ACE and IFPA) and 
a member of the National Society of Black Engineers 
(NSBE), the largest student-managed organization in the 
country. He unites his fitness knowledge and engineering 
aptitude in his role as administrator at the Leach Cen- 
ter—assessing the fitness program's customer service 
and processing the program statistics for the vice presi- 
dent of Student Affairs. 

Enormous responsibilities, long hours. But kwabena is an 
energizer — continually modeling his passion for fitness to 
those around him. 

His degree, and his ability to help people reach their 
goals, will make him an attractive candidate to employ- 
ers, who often seek FSU graduates from the computer 
engineering program. 










Stephanie Samera 

Anthropology 



Kelly Sampson 

Literature 



Alexis Sanchez 

Interior Design 



Lourdes Sanchez 

Criminology 



Marquita Sanders 

Criminology 




Otis Sanders 

Philosophy 



Sonja Sartain 

Psychology 



Mai Sato 

English 



Amber Schepp 

Communication 
Disorders 



Julianna Schroeder 

Recreation & Leisure 



Every day Jessica Bradstreet impacts the lives of 
others. For her efforts, she was recently honored at 
the President's Undergraduate Humanitarian of the 
Year Award Luncheon. 

As a Guardian ad Litem, Jessica represents to the 
judicial system those children who are victims of 
abuse, abandonment or neglect. She advocates 
for their safety, security and happiness. She also 
serves on the program's Roundtable, sharing her 
experiences with guardians who are in training. 

She advocates for women and children who have 
experienced violence by volunteering for the SANE 
program at the Refuge House. As an advocate for 
those who have experienced sexual violence, she 
is on call 12 hours per week. At the Family Visitation 
Center, she supervises visits between children and 
adults that have been mandated by the court to 
have their visitations supervised. She also serves as 
the public relations chairperson for the Association 
of Student Social Workers, helping with advertise- 
ment of events, and with the Association's service 
project, HOPE Community. 

Jessica plans to obtain her master's degree in Social 

Work at FSU and then continue to work in the child 
welfare arena, advocating for their protection. 




Jessica Bradstreet] 

Social Work's Humanitarian of the Year 2001 



peopKe - 



II 






1 

L i r 1 






/ 


* 




Suzanne Scott 

History 



Emily Sealy 

Communication 



Julie C Seda 

Elementary Education 



Brittany Seibert 

Studio Art 



Sean Seifried 

Marketing 




Ryan Shea 

Finance & Real 
Estate 



Jennifer Shechter 

Finance 8c Accounting 



Robert Shewmake 

Mechanical 
Engineering 



Adam Shilling 

English 



Maria Silva 

Psychology & 

Criminology 




^arrett 




005 Arthur Ashe, Jr. Sports 
cholar and 2006 Rhodes Scholar 



Chosen as a 2006 Rhodes Scholar, Garrett Johnson graduated magna 
cum laude in three years with a double major in Political Science and 
English and will begin graduate school in the fall. The 2005 Arthur Ashe, 
Jr. Sports Scholar is a member of the Phi Theta Kappa Collegiate Honor 
Society and the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. The three-time 
ACC Academic Honor Roll member earned the Golden Torch Award given 
to the student-athlete with the highest GPA. Johnson was named to the 
Dean's list three times with a 3.5 GPA or better and President's list with a 
4.0 GPA. 

Johnson works as a legislative assistant in Florida Governor Jeb Bush's 
office. On a daily basis, he researches questions posed by constituents 
and serves on several committees including the Governor's Haiti Advisory 
Council. Since 2004, he has worked in the capacity as the assistant to 
the director of Bush's Haiti Advisory Group, created to compile recom- 
mendations to improve the current economic and environmental condi- 
tions in the country. Other projects include volunteering as a member of 
the Intergovernmental Relations Team during the hurricane emergencies in 
2004, staff support at the Florida State Emergency Operations Center and 
as a campaign worker on the Bush/Cheney 2004 Presidential Re-election 
Campaign. 

Within the athletics department, he spent the 2004-05 campaign as the 
vice-chair of the Atlantic Coast Conference Student Athlete Advisory 
Council, president of the Student-Athlete Advisory Council and vice presi- 
dent of Student Seminole Boosters. He volunteered with FSU Cares and 
the FSU Cross Country. In 2004, Johnson represented Florida State at the 
annual NCAA Leadership Conference in Orlando, Florida. 

Johnson helped Florida State sweep the Atlantic Coast Conference Indoor 
and Outdoor Track and Field Team Championships, scoring points with run- 
ner up finishes in the shot put in February and the shot put and discus in 
April. His throw of 66'8.75" (20.34m) bettered the FSU Indoor school record 
and was the second farthest throw in the world at the time. He earned 
his first All-American honor with a fifth place finish in the shot put at the 
NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championship. The mark helped score points 
towards FSU's highest team finish in 31 years. He moved into first on FSU's 
all-time shot put list with a throw of 66'0.75" (20.13m) at the Seminole Twi- 
light. The mark is the third farthest in the nation and broke the Mike Long 
Track and Field Complex record. 










Susan Silverman 

Early Childhood 
Education 



Lashonda Simon 

Criminology 



Candice Smith 

Child Development 



Darolyn Smith 

Rehabilitation Services 
& Criminology 



Keith Smith 

Geography 




Lauren Smith 

Chemical Science 



Lauren Smith 

Studio Art 



Richard Smith 

Management 



Robert M Smith 

Management 
Infomation Systems 



Warren Smith 

Management 
Infomation Systems 



A graduate of James S. Rickards High School in Tallahas- 
see, Pankaj is a senior majoring in Biochemistry, Chemis- 
try, and Biomedical Mathematics, Under the supervision 
of Professor Michael Chapman, she is currently working 
on an honors thesis project developing a cell line con- 
taining viral genes that has long term potential for gene 
therapy, As evidenced by recent clinical trials, viruses 
are ideal vectors for gene therapy. Of these, adenoas- 
sociated virus (AAV) is very promising due to its non- 
pathogenicity and range (it can target both dividing 
and non-dividing cells). AAV, however, requires adeno 
virus helper functions in order to replicate, which ne- 
cessitates co-infection/transfection. Establishment of a 
stable cell line containing these adeno helper genes is 
currently underway. 

In addition to receiving a Howard Hughes Fellowship in 
Mathematical and Computational Biology, a Charles 
A, Brautlecht Chemistry Scholarship, and a Bess Ward 
Honors Thesis Grant, Pankaj is a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, and Phi Eta Sigma. 
She is also involved with International Medical Outreach 
whose mission is to unite the efforts of a small group 
of pre-medical students and medical staff in an inter- 
national service learning experience that provides first 
hand medical care in countries less advanced. 

In her spare time, Pankaj plays intramural soccer and 
participates in FSU's chapter of Cuong Nhu Martial Arts 
club. 




Pankaj Pal 

Howard Hughes Fellowship Recipient 



people - 




James A. Smith IV 

Interior Design & 
Theatre 



Lindsey J. 

Smitherman 

English Literature 



John Sonnier 

Political Science 



Anton Souslov 

Physics & Applied 
Mathematics 



Joshua Spargo 

Criminology 






Adam Spieker 

Mechanical 
Engineering 



Danielle Spivey 

Finance 



Kisha Stafford 

Marketing 



Camille Stair 

Textiles 



Matthew Standland 

Biochemistry 




Micole Giroux 

tudent Profiles of Service Winner 



Florida State University has attracted many students be- 
cause of its reputation for offering students opportunities 
for learning, and Nicole Giroux has taken full advantage 
of her opportunites. A junior majoring in Music and So- 
cial Work, she has been consistently on the Dean's and 
President's Lists since her freshman year. Many of her 
memories of FSU will be about football and frisbee with 
her friends. 

Her most intense memory will be her service opportunity 
with FSU's Alternative Break Corp in Panama. She says, 
"I spent an entire week with other FSU students helping 
out at a children's home. It was inspiring to be around 
people who had so much compassion and spirit." 

Nicole is also the Chairperson of the College Board for 
"Lee's Place," in Tallahassee. "Lee's Place," is a private, 
nonprofit, grief and loss counseling center specializing in 
children and families. 

Her community outreach experience has had a major 
effect on Nicole. Upon graduation, and before she be- 
gins graduate studies in Social Work, she plans to "spend 
time volunteering abroad. I would like to work with any 
population in need, to see both the unique and univer- 
sal struggles and achievements of people around the 
world." 



Nicole has found not only subjects that interest her, but 
also the passion that will drive her career. 




Nicole Stanley 

Communication 



Dana Starr 

Communication 
Disorders 



Deja Stephenson 

Exercise Science 



Kyle Stevens 

English Literature 



Jessica Stewart 

Marketing 




Markeisha Stewart 

Marketing 



Kristen Stoddard 

Political Science 



Joseph Storno 

Criminology 



Jonathan Sullivan 

Psychology 



Tiffany Sutton 

Elementary Education 



Every student has had at least one special ex- 
perience at Florida State University, a memo- 
rable story that will be told and retold in later 
years. Not many stories, however, will mix mu- 
sic with the outdoors. Lauren will have many 
such stories. 

As fleet captain of the FSU Sailing Association, 
president and founder of FSU Trailblazers, volun- 
teer for Outdoor Pursuits, and sailing instructor 
for the FSU Adventure Day at the Rez, Lauren 
has taken the Seminole experience to another 
level. 

The daughter of two Florida State alumni, who 
met as undergraduates at FSU, Lauren has al- 
ways wanted to attend the University. Her 
extracurricular activities have enhanced her 
quality of life at FSU, but six semesters on the 
Dean's List in the College of Music attest to her 
academic prowess. 

After graduation in the spring, Lauren will go 
abroad, where she'll explore, travel, and play 

her own special music. 




Lauren Kell 



College of Music 



ey 



- peo pfe - 












Erica Swanson 

Nursing 



Tiffany Tait 

Criminology 



Christopher 

Tambasco 

Social Sciences 



Jonathan Tannen Matthew Adam Tate 

Political Science Social Science 





Kathryn Taylor 

Studio Art 



Audrey Tetro 

Exercise Science 



Darin Thomas 

History 



Diva Thomas 

Management 



Lauren Thompson 

Social Work 





h 



cnoonover 

epartment of Political Science 



In 2005, his leadership qualities were cited in Resolution 9139 by the 
Florida House of Representatives. 

It is also the year that he was elected Student Body President of FSU 
and, consequently, became a governor on the Florida Board of Gov- 
ernors. 

Singular accomplishments. Extraordinary by any measure. And yet, 
anyone reading Christopher Schoonover's history of distinguished ser- 
vice at FSU would not be surprised by these crowning achievements. 

Christopher, a graduate student in political science, has taken on 
greater and more prestigious responsibilities each year. 

Chief of staff, deputy student body treasurer, member of the Union 
Board, secretary of health concerns, and then student body vice presi- 
dent. 

Naturally, Christopher is a member of the Seminole Circle of the FSU's 
Omicron Delta Kappa Society, an honor society that recognizes ex- 
cellence beyond academics at the University and emphasizes the ex- 
emplary conduct, unselfish service, and success achieved in worthy 
undertakings. 

His excellence beyond academics has not diminished his excellence 
in academics. As a member of the Mortar Board, a national honor so- 
ciety, Christopher has been recognized for his ranking in the top 35% 
of his class. More evidence of his achievement can be found in the 
Journal of Materials Research, where his article "Rapid Prototyping of 
Micro patterned Substrates Using Conventional Laser Printers" (Vol. 17, 
No. 7) was published. 

How does Christopher keep his accomplishments in perspective? By 
seeing them as opportunities to serve others. "The night I was inaugu- 
rated as student body president," he says, "I was given the opportunity 
to represent every student on this campus." 










Kimberly Tomaselli 

Music Theory 



Yashpal Tomlinson 

International Affairs 



Celia Tortelli 

Multinational Business 
& Marketing 



Luisa Tovar 

Civil Engineering 



Randi Traub 

Communication 
Sciences & Disorders 




Tatiana Treffehn 

Psychology 



Jessica Tworkowski 

Hospitality 



Kayla Ulmer 

Social Science 



Caroline Underwood Jessie Vahderveer 

Communication 



Matthew Mendendez is a student leader who aspires to 
become a lawyer. He has demonstrated his leadership 
capabilities by taking time out of his summer in 2005 to 
participate in the one week Leadershape conference 
held by the LEAD center at FSU. 

In addition, Matthew was Assistant Family Relations 
Director for Dance Marathon, the University's largest 
student-run Philanthropy. Every spring, hundreds of FSU 
students, including Matthew, pledge to remain stand- 
ing for 32 consecutive hours to raise money for the 
Children's Miracle Network at Shand's Hospital, and the 
FSU College of Medicine's Pediatric Outreach Program. 
Matthew, in partnership with his fraternity, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon, helped raise an additional $6000 for Dance 
Marathon. 

Experience gained in his extra-curricular leadership ac- 
tivities at FSU will help prepare him for the law career he 
intends to pursue. He has started in the direction of law 
by choosing a major of Criminology. Matthew, when 
investigating which university to attend on his pathway 
to law school, chose FSU predicated on the success 
and reputation of their College of Criminology and 
Criminal Justice. Upon graduation Matthew would like 
to become a juvenile defense lawyer. 

When Matthew is not raising money or studying, he 
enjoys bowling, attending movies at the Student Life 
Building, and reading on Landis Green. 




Matthew 
Menendez 

Assistant Family Relations Director, 
FSU Dance Marathon 



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Tracy Varga 

Real Estate 



Vanessa Vastano 
Psychology 



Danielle Venezia 

Criminology 



Earl Vennum 

Music Education 



Judy Ann Villanueva 

Criminology 









Alicia Vinson 

Nursing 



Jessica Vola 

English 



Nicole Vumbalo 

Exercise Science 



Lauren Wahl 

Marketing 



Nicole Walewski 

Studio Art 




Jillian Volpe, a Spring 2005 graduate of the College 
of Communications, was named the 2005 FSU Presi- 
dent's Undergraduate Humanitarian of the Year. The 
■:. ftfcal! i award is given to a student who exhibits a tremen- 
dous commitment to service. Jillian's many service 
^ projects included work with the Emergency Care Help 
Organization (ECHO) in Tallahassee and Camp Bog- 
gy Creek, a camp for chronically ill children in Eustis, 
Florida. She also served as a service coordinator and 
resident minister for Christian Campus Fellowship. 

Jillian was recruited to FSU through the university's Ser- 
vice Scholar Program, which selects incoming fresh- 
men with a distinguished record of community involve- 
ment in high school. Twelve incoming freshmen are 
selected for the Service Scholar Program each year. 
Service Scholars are given opportunities to meet lead- 
ers in the social service communities both on- and off- 
campus and often assume leadership roles in these 
communities themselves. Jillian served as Secretary of 
the Service Scholar Program during her last two years 
at FSU. 



r e s i d 
uman 



graduate 
the Year 



Jillian graduated with a GPA of 3.87 and earned a 
place either on the Dean's List or President's List during 
all but one of her semesters at FSU. She is a graduate 
of Lake Region High School in Eagle Lake, Florida. 







Ashley Walker 

Civil Engineering 



Kimberly Walker 

Geography & 
Environmental Studies 



Latrica Walker 

Textiles 



Nina Walker 

Marketing 



Scott Walker 

History 




Ty Walker 

Mechanical 
Engineering 



Kimberly Wallace Alexandra Walrath 

Sociology Geography 



Natasha Ware 

Accounting & 

Finance 



Kim Waser 

Creative Writing 



When Debontina Adamson was a 12-year-old in Miami, sur- 
rounded by 'Canes fans and a sea of green and orange, 
she was attracted to the garnet and gold. Now a senior 
majoring in Media Production at FSU, she is the 2005 Overall 
Director of the quintessential 'Nole event: Homecoming. 

Although she hopes to return to Miami and intern at a TV 
network affiliate, she'll be leaving her mark of achievement 
in Tallahassee. 

Debontina has made the Dean's List and received a Boyle 
Scholarship, awarded to students in the Department of Com- 
munication who demonstrate "high academic promise." 

Fellow students have recognized Debontina's leadership 
qualities, having elected her twice to the Student Senate, 
and in 2004, she was elected vice president of the Progres- 
sive Student Assembly. 

She also held the fundraising chair of the Black Student Union 
(the official voice and representative of issues concerning 
students of African descent). 

Her leadership qualities and academic success have earned 
her membership in the Garnet and Gold Key and the Na- 
tional Society of Collegiate Scholars. 

Debontina's successful odyssey to this University has inspired 
four family members to go for the gold... and garnet, and 
enroll in FSU. 




Deb 

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Department of Communication 



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Latrell Waterman 

Social Sciences 



Mary Weaver 

Biology 



Monique Wee Tom 

Biology 



Sheena Wehr 

Marketing 



Meghan Welfare 

Advertising 




Edward Weller 

Management & 

Real Estate 



David Welling 

Finance & 
Real Estate 



Heidi Wells 

Multinational Business 



Sean T Wheeler 

Criminal Justice 



Carshon White 

English 




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As a child of a military family, Allison Liby never stayed in one 
place very long. Continually moving, she didn't have the op- 
portunity to become attached to a particular community. But 
she sensed it would be different here, "i knew Florida State and 
the Tallahassee community would become the home I always 
wanted." The University has become her home because of her 
extensive involvement with academic programs and commu- 
nity service. 

She participates in the Honors Program, Through a directed in- 
dividual study, she will be working on a research project for the 
Florida Museum of History, "focusing on a future educational 
experience for children with the Seminole Tribe of Florida as 
the subject." 

Allison is the vice president-elect of the senior class. With her 
qualifications, it's easy to see why students elected her. She 
has served as an RA (resident assistant) in two dorms. As an 
orientation leader, she introduced incoming freshmen to the 
University. Currently, she serves on the University Admissions 
Appeals Committee and the New Student Convocation Plan- 
ning Committee. She is vice president of public relations for the 
Garnet and Gold Key Leadership Honorary Society, which has 
recognized her with the Torch Award. In 2003, she was given 
the Panhellenic New Member of the Year Award. Today, she is 
the vice president of standards for the Kappa Delta Sorority. 

Not yet into her senior year, Allison is planning a future as a 
teacher in inner-city schools through Teach for America. "There 
is a significant education gap in our country. All children de- 
serve to have a high-quality education that will provide for 
their future success." 







Lynise White 

Economics 



Jeffrey Willey 

Political Science 



Ashley Williams 

Exercise Science 



Charee Williams 

Business Management 



Jasmine Williams 

Exercise Science 




Joan Williams 

Music Performance 



Lindsey Willis 

Communication 
Disorders 



Cathleen Willy 

Biological Science 



Adrianne Wilson 

Elementary Education 



Bradley Wilson 

Marketing 



Imagine traveling to Jamaica, with sanay beaches, coconut arinks, 
sunshine and the relaxing tropical atmosphere. Sometimes people 
forget that such a paradise is also a community much like ours with 
real needs. Maria is aware of this fact and has set out to make a 
difference to those in need. 

Maria participated in the International Medical Outreach at FSU. 
International Medical Outreach is a program designed to give 
care to impoverished nations outside the U.S. The program allows 
students intense, hands-on medical training while exposing them 
to the social and cultural aspects of practicing medicine. This pro- 
gram took Maria to tropical Jamaica for anything but a vacation, 
Maria and others served the medical needs of the people of Ja- 
maica for ten days. "I'll never forget the first morning of clinic. We 
arrived at the clinic site and were greeted by the praise songs of 
the church members waiting to be seen. I remember thinking the 
people had so little, but they were rejoicing for what was provid- 
ed." Maria feels she earned not only the knowledge she gained in 
the medical sense, but the respect for another culture. 

Maria is not only a member of the International Medical Outreach 
program, but recently served as its director. Says Maria, "I was 
drawn to FSU because of challenging academics as well as re- 
nowned scientific faculty." She is undertaking a Directed Individual 
Study Research Project under one of her favorite professors, Dr. 
Robert Reeves. Her research topic is "The Cloning and Expression 
of the argW Gene of Escherichia Coli." 

After Maria graduates with her degree in Biological Science she 
plans to attend medical school. "My goal as a future physician is to 
provide health care to this growing population of people who do 
not have the resources to receive the medical care they need," 
Maria says. No matter where Maria goes or what Maria does, Flor- 
ida State will always be a special place to her. "I will always be 
proud to be a Seminole!" 




Maria Rapalje 

International Medical Outreach 



peoj^e - 







Siri Wilson 

Exercise Science 



Kayla Winchip 

Marketing 



Bridget Winitzer 

Biology 



Brian Wofford 

Sociology 



Tyler Wolfe 

Marketing 





Justin Woods 

Studio Art 



Patricia Woon 

Family & Child 
Services 



Judith Worley 

Studio Art 



William Wyatt 

History 



Ashlee Yates 

Merchandising 




van Porter 

MA Foundation Scholar, Medicine 



Ivan Porter has been awarded the American Medical As- 
sociation Foundation Scholars Award, which is bestowed 
upon only ten medical students in the country and includes 
a $10,000 scholarship. The award holds a wealth of pres- 
tige, recognizing students who excel academically and 
who are members of historically underrepresented groups 
in the medical field. With only seven percent of the coun- 
try's physicians falling into this category, Ivan's accomplish- 
ment is clear. 

This, however, is not Ivan's first scholarly award. As an under- 
graduate, he was invited into the National Biological Honor 
Society, which is dedicated to extending the boundaries 
of human knowledge through research. He has also been 
the recipient of the College of Medicine's Dean's Scholar- 
ship 2004-2008, the Durell Peaden Scholarship 2004-2006, 
and the E.C. and Tillie Allen College of Medicine Scholarship 
2005-2006. 

Ivan isn't all academics, as seen through his involvement in 
community projects such as "Get Active" and SIGN (Stu- 
dent Interest Group in Neurology). He has also participated 
in events sponsored by the W.E.B. du Bois Honor Society, of 
which he is a member. The Society sponsored a commu- 
nity workshop, giving Ivan the opportunity to volunteer with 
children at the Dade Street Community Center. 

Upon completion of his graduate work, Ivan will "stay in Flor- 
ida and serve in the communities that were (and still are) so 
influential in creating the person I am today." 










The opportunities provided to student athletes at Florida 
State are obvious, What are not so obvious are the ex- 
periences beyond sports that many athletes gain, Me- 
gan Head has made her university experience richer by 
not only excelling in academics, but also by participat- 
ing in community service projects, 

Throughout her role as Special Events Coordinator for 
Helping Every Little Person (HELP) and her participation 
with the Radio Reading Service, which broadcasts read- 
ings of the local newspaper for sight-impaired people, 
Megan has shown compassion and a willingness to reach 
out to the community, She also has served as the Bat Girl 
and Spirit Coordinator for FSU's Baseball team, and has 
been active in Dance Marathon, 

Megan not only chose FSU for its superlative scholastics, 
"but also for all of the traditions, and for the friends" she 
hoped to make. This doesn't mean she's relaxed her 
academic standards, She's made a place for herself on 
the Dean's List since 2002. She is a Torch Night Recipient, 
and is a member of the National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Phi Eta Sigma, and Honors in the Major. 

She will soon graduate with a degree in Mass Media. Law 
school is probably her next step. One thing is for certain, 
Megan will be a leader wherever her scholastic pursuits 
take her. 




Megan Head 

Department of Communication 



peopfr - 





o 



abriel Bouch 

dwater Scholarship 



Gabriel Bouch was a junior when he discovered a counter-exam- 
ple to a conjecture made by a well-known mathematician in the 
field of Knot Theory. Unraveling the conjecture was quite a feat for 
an undergraduate. 

But for Gabriel this was only the first in a series of impressive 
achievements, 

By his senior year he had received a Barry Goldwater Scholarship, 
awarded by a federally endowed agency established to honor 
the late senator. Gabriel was then invited to join the Pi Mu Epsilon 
mathematics honor society, whose membership is restricted to stu- 
dents ranked highly in their class. 

By graduation, the tally for this double major (in math and physics) 
was steadily increasing: he'd completed the Honors Program and 
graduated summa cum laude with a 4.0 GPA. 

Although Gabriel's academic life invokes the image of a student 
stationed at his computer, books, or lab 24/7, he's kept a fine bal- 
ance, spending three years as a juggler in the FSU Flying High 
Circus. 

"I had a great experience as an undergraduate at Florida State," 
Gabriel says, "and made strong connections with professors in the 
mathematics and physics departments. It followed naturally to 
continue my studies in a program that I had found to be academi- 
cally stimulating and personally rewarding." 

And rewards keep coming. As a graduate student, he has been 
a two-time recipient of a University Fellowship and was awarded 
the Goodner Teaching Award. Gabriel is currently doing research 
in mathematical physics with Dr. Phil Bowers, and the two are col- 
laborating on a paper they hope to submit for publication this fall. 



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228-242 



President Lauren Lowrey, Vice President Daphne Brusso, Membership Director Megan 

Head, Asst. Membership Director Sarah Mullins, Treasurer Kerry Devine, Secretary 

Vanessa Hunt, Internal Affairs P.J. TenBieg, Academic Affairs/ Programming Alena 

Vanderwerf, Community Relations Ashley Wurm, Co-Head Recruitment Counselor Beth 

Magana, Co-Head Recruitment Counselor Marina Silvestre, Public Relations My 

Matthews, Co mputer Analyst Stephanie Roy 

President Jaimee Colley, Vice President Martha Wasp, Membership Director Sarah 

Mullins, Asst. Membership Director Spring-Eve Rosado, Treasurer Alexander Sandarian, 

Academic Affairs Director Jessie Wente, Community Relations Catherine Curry, 

PH Programming Director Rachel Gauchman, Secretary Courtney Bunyard 



Q/1/1 o<:n 










M W M -' 



President Andel Fils-Aime, Vice President Daniel McKnight, Treasurer Marcus Finley, 
Public Relations Tonya Huff, Judicial Chair Lamont Johnson, Secretary Ashlee Thomas, 

Historian Cendino Tenne 



President Ashlee K. Thomas, Vice President Chaz Davis, Secretary Xion Lester, Treasurer 
Donte Riddick, Chief Justice Larry Green, Jr., Historian Louis Y. Valsaint 




I'' M M 




l«fla|HK|«liii 



?1?-?fi9 



President Mike Miller, Executive Vice President LP Steele, 
Vice President oj Recruitment Chad Reeves, Treasurer Miles Middlebush, Public Rel tions 

Trevor Hague, Secretary Joey Audie 



President Chris Lopez, Executive Vice President Chris Ellett, Administrative Vice 
PresidentTrevor Hague, Vice President of Finances James Walter Doyle, Secretary 
Chris Thackston, Director of Public Relations Lance Stahlman, VP of Membership 

Jordan Yates 




President Gabrielle Feltner, Vice President Elena Saldamando, Treasurer Jessica 

Garcia, Recording Secretary Nina Pantelic, Membership Director Angela 

Morrison, Standards Officer Carmen Perez 

President Monica Leonido, Vice President Cristina Segredo, Treasurer Maria 
Conigliaro, Recording Secretary Welkis Galeas, Membership Director Cesar Bello, 

Standards Officer David Alvarez 

GFe&k-A&tivities-GouiiGil 



President Kerry Devine, Administrative Vice President Aly Matthews, External Vice 

President Krystal Plomatos, Treasurer Chris Lopez, Programming Director Charles 

Davis, Greek Week Director Jennifer Schecter 

President Gabrielle Felter, Treasurer Peyton Daniels, Greek Week Director Stephen Spaid, 

Programming Director Amanda Kapetanakas, Administrative Vice President Samantha 

Englehart, Public Relation Director Catherine Balderson, External Vice President 

Lindsay Opsahl, Historian Kenneth Peele 



student Gjt - 



making an IMPRESSION 



Kristen Leone 

They're everywhere in Tallahassee: at the mall, in Starbucks, 
out at restaurants and even at the Leach center, Others yell them 
out at certain events like Lip Sync, Dance Marathon, and also at 
Homecoming. But what is the meaning behind the Greek letters that 
appear all over Florida State's campus? What impact do they truly 
have on the people and the campus that they come in contact 
with? 

Striving to improve and enhance the campus of Florida State 
University, Greek Life members eagerly participate in many campus 
organizations. Using the leadership skills they have learned from with- 
in their organizations, these students set out with a mission to get 
involved and encourage others to do the same. From smaller groups 
and clubs, to larger, campus-run organizations such as Dance Mara- 
thon, Greek members can be found everywhere participating and 
becoming active on Florida State's campus and in the Tallahassee 
community as well. 

With each house hosting their own philanthropic event, Greek 
members are passionate about giving back to the community and 
becoming devoted to certain benefits and charities. For example, 
the philanthropy hosted by Zeta Tau Alpha is their 5K Race to Live 
held in the spring, and all profits are donated to the Susan G. Koman 
Breast Cancer Foundation. It extends invitations to not only students, 
but to all members of the community as well. Another example of a 
philanthropic event, the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority is the proud host of 
their annual ADPiathlon, a fun filled day of pie-related relay events 
that benefits the Ronald McDonald House. All other houses put their 
own philanthropic event as well, and in turn all other organizations are 
eager to participate in them and donate to their worthy causes. 

On a larger scale, campus-run events such as Dance Mara- 
thon and Homecoming are looked forward to by the Greek commu- 
nity each year. A friendly competition between houses, each group 
strives to raise the most amount of money for Dance Marathon and 
Children's Miracle Network, and show their ultimate Florida State 
pride during Homecoming week. Not only do Greeks avidly partici- 
pate in these events, but most of the leadership and assistant posi- 
tions in both are occupied by members of the Greek community. 

In addition to their devotion to involvement on campus and 
within their own events, Greek members are active in clubs, sports, 
and in other organizations as well. Greek life is a great way to ex- 
tend beyond individual houses, develop valuable leadership skills and 
meet new people along the way. Not only is passion encouraged, 
but it is apparent in all of the activities that Greeks participate in. 





sisters 



Tania Alidina, Amanda Allgier, Jennifer Alster, Rachel 
Ashley, Laura Bagge, Jordan Baldwin, Laura Bandel, Lisa 
Barryzel, Jessica Beers, Jaclyn Benghiat, Jackie Brooke, 
Hilaree Caldwell, Brittany Canasi, Lee Carella, Morgan 
Carter, Rachel Chandler, Rachel Church, Kara-Lyn Clary, 
Ashley Cline, Amanda Cokinos, Nicole Coniglio, Natalie 
Custodio, Kalen Dalrymple, Meredith DAngelo, Maria 
Delia Guardia, Meghan Detweiler, Amanda DeYoung, Jen- 
nifer Didden, Danielle Dorman, Kathryn Doyle, Ali Dunn, 
Kathrine Elza, Laura Engel, Caitlin Etherton, Colleen 
Fagan, Ashley Fisher, Katherine Fromm, Jacqueline Gardin- 
er, Jennifer Gay, Jacqueline Glerum, Allison Goodman, Me- 
gan Griffin, Christina Grove, Carrie Gustafson, McKenna 
Haggerty, Jenna Harper, Jessica Harrison, Jessica Heinrichs, 
Lauren Hodde, Brittany Horwitt, Margaret Howard, Sarah 
Howell, Holly Hughes, Lyndsay Inmon, Brittani Jones, 
Heather Kacos, Catherine Kane, Jaimie Keele, Jane King, 
Kirsten Klein, Kristin Korth, Susan LaClaire, Whitney La- 
gergren, Lyndsay Larkin, Sarah Lawrence, Tanya Leis, Kary 
Lemons, Lauren Masterson, Helen Matas, Amanda Mazzel- 
la, Maegan McCann, Caitlin McDonald, Michelle Miller, 
Jenna Mock, Clare Moloney, Mary Moloney, Kasey Morris, 
Alison Murphy, Alexis Murphy, Brittany North, DAnna 
Osceola, Melissa Palori, Candice Paparodis, Alison Parker, 
Stephanie Pelaez, Christina Pepe, Aimee Phipps, Monique 
Pillinger, Alisha Pineiro, April Pingol, Cara Potoka, Me- 
gan Potter, Kaylee Pratt, Joanna Quraishi, Tracy Randall, 
Samantha Raynor, Kimberly Reinhardt, Emily Resimont, 
Dianne Roberts, Catherine Roscart, Colleen Ryan, Mary- 
ann Rybnicky, Mary Alison Sailer, Danielle Sandoz, Ashley 
Sarvis, Erin Schroeder, Rachel Seiden, Keely Shannon, Kari 
Sibilia, Jessica Singer, Haley Thornhill, Ashley Tippins, 
Amy Tomaszewski, Cara Valenti, Michelle Vanderdoes, 
Molly Venters, Danielle Volanti, Heather Walker, Megan 
Waltzer, Lindsay West, Rachel White, Lindsey Womack 



Nickname: Alpha Chi, A-Chi-O 

Founding Date: October 15, 1885 

Founding Location: DePauw University 

Chapter: Beta Eta 

Date Established at FSU'A 929 

Colors: Scarlet red & Olive green 

Symbol: Lyre 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Mascot: Angel 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Domestic Violence Awareness, the Mac- 

Dowell Colony and Alpha Chi Omega 

Foundation 



The ladies of the Beta Eta chapter of Alpha Chi Omega celebrate 
another great year on Florida State's campus. They enjoyed a proud tradition 
of good scholarship, community service and campus involvement. Their sis- 
ters are members of over fifty different organizations on the FSU campus, 
such as: Order of Omega, Seminole Student Boosters, Golden Girls, FSU 
cheerleaders, Honors Council, and many more. 

Their service projects include Relay for Life, America Reads and 
Garnet and Gold Goes Green. Their major philanthropic event is their an- 
nual Omega Man fraternity pageant and date auction. Proceeds from this 
event benefit the local branch of the Women's Refuge House. Their national 
philanthropy is the Alpha Chi Omega foundation, which has received nu- 
merous awards throughout the year. They earned the highest overall women's 
GPA for the fall semester and continue to "strive for pi" - their goal is to 
have a chapter-wide GPA of a 3.14 or better. They were awarded second 
place overall for FSU Homecoming. They also won first place in the gold 
division of Dance Marathon, along with our partners Delta Delta Delta and 
Phi Delta Theta. 

Alpha Chi Omega continues to strive to uphold the core values of 
the Greek community and Florida State University by celebrating diversity, 
serving their community and upholding our high standards for academic 
and personal excellence. 




President Rachel Seiden, VP CRSB Ginny Brant- 
ley, VP Finance Mary Moloney, VP Education 
Jackie Gardiner, VP Fraternity Relations Sarah 
Howell, VP Intellectual Development Jen Alster, 
VP Communications Ashley Czernis, VP Mem- 
bership Development Joanna Quraishi, Panhel- 
lenic Delegate Kara-lyn Clary, VP Recruitment 
Melissa Palori, VP Risk Management Lauren 
Hodde, House Manager McKenna Hagerty 

- greek ftfe - 



President Ashley Czernis, VP CRSB LeeAnn Sal- 
vato, VP Finance Kelly Swindell, VP Education 
Alyson Womack, VP Fraternity Relations Megan 
Watt, VP Intellectual Development Katherine 
Halliday, VP Communications Heather Gotoff, 
VP Membership Development Lisa Cimo, Pan- 
hellenic Delegate Tanya Pai, VP Recruitment 
Amber Strauss, VP Risk Management Sara Mu- 
sumeci, House Manager Kelly Emerick 



Alpha Delta Pi is a sisterhood based on a long line of traditions, 
kin, philanthropy and a true love for one another. 

ADPi is one of the largest Panhellenic chapters on Florida State's 
campus with nearly 185 members and has several girls who are very in- 
volved within the Greek community and on FSU's campus. ADPi proudly 
represents in organizations ranging from SGA to the Student Alumni As- 
sociation to even prestigious honor societies such as Omicron Delta Kappa 
and Mortarboard. 

This past year has been a very busy one for then; they kicked off 
the school year participating in many sorority and fraternity philanthro- 
pies as well as participating and winning Homecoming overall. During the 
spring semester, ADPi took part in FSU's largest school wide philanthropy, 
Dance Marathon, with over 40 dancers and several committee members 
and assistants. They helped raise $270, 511 for the Children's Miracle Net- 
work and gladly won third place. They are also very committed to their 
philanthropy, which benefits the Ronald McDonald House through our 
annual ADPi-athlon competition hosted in April. 

ADPi is also very proud to have members on the Golden Girls 
dance team, the all-girl and co-ed cheerleading squads, Garnet and Gold 
Guides and the FSU Batgirls. 




President Elizabeth Corder, Executive VP Pame- 
la Berndt, Membership Education VP Kristen 
Barry, Recruitment VP Mary Radcliffe, Finance 
VP Maclain Howse, Standards/Ethics Jolene 
Gurtis, Social Enrichment Christelle Perrey, 
Panhellenic Jamie Robinson 



President Pamela Berndt, Executive VP Lind- 
sey Taylor, Membership Education VP Jessica 
Eichhorn, Recruitment VP Zariella Nakamoto, 
Finance VP Megan Godfry, Standards/Ethics 
Mary Radcliffe, Social Enrichment Courtney 
AufdenKampe, Panhellenic Haley Herrit 




sisters 



Courtney Abrams, Courtney Allen, Ansley Alvarez, Natalie Alvarez, 
Olivia Aman, Lauren Anderson, Katie Ashley, Courtney Aufden- 
kampe, Beth Bachtler, Chrisrina Barganier, Srephanie Barnes, Kris- 
ten Barry, Leigh Beasley, Megan Beasley, Danielle Beliveau, Pamela 
Berndt, Ashlee Betros, Morgan Beucher, Sarah Bingham, Katie Black, 
Kristen Boehler, Anna Brasfield, Cari Braun, Kristen Browne, Liz 
Brunson, Page Bryan, Lexi Budslick, Emily Burkett, Amy Burns, 
Shannon Burton, Jessica Calvin, Shari Campanini, Brittany Camp- 
bell, Jasmine Camps, Lauren Canaday, Andrea Chinea, Hillary Ch- 
isholm, Hannah Christian, Kristen Colton, Candace Cone, Crysral 
Cone, Julianne Coney, Liz Corder, Allison Cory, Amanda Craig, Jes- 
sica Crawford, Kaylyn Crawford, Stephanie Cross, Sarah Croteau, 
Meg Cullen, Julie Cunningham, Cathy Curry, Janey Curry, Emily 
Curtis, Alison Daubenspeck, Carolyn DeChard, Rachael Desztich, 
Marissa Dew, Bridget D'lsernia, Rachel Dodds, Angela Duboy, Ja- 
mie Edwards, Katie Edwins, Darla Ehlinger, Jessica Eichorn, Jessica 
Elkins, Lauren Eubanks, Mary Eveland, Allie George, Jen George, 
Meg Gibson, Krisrina Gilchriest, Megan Godftey, Karhryn Golden, 
Heidi Goodvviller, Anna Gortemoller, Kristen Grice, Jolene Gurtis, 
Jeanette Gurtis, Lauten Gustetic, Lindsey Haddock, Btittany Hales, 
Kathleen Harmon, Megan Head, Allison Hebert, Chloe' Henry, Haley 
Herritt, Lindsay Hester, Claire Hildreth, Stephanie Hilliard, Courtney 
Holden, Anna Hoskinson, Lauten Houlbetg, Maclain Howse, Meagan 
Hudspeth, Katie Ingley, Sally Inserra, Holly Jansen, Taylor Jimeson, 
Liz Johnson, Laura Beth Johnson, Baily Jolley, Katie Juckett, Cortney 
Kelly, Katie Kelly, Jaclyn Kirby, Kaitlin Knott, Libby Knowlton, Ali- 
sha Lavendet, Erin Lee, Katie Levy, Cassie Lewis, Hope Lewis, Jessica 
Lodge, Amy Long, Liz Lowery, Ashley Lumento, Megan MacDonnell, 
Micah Maddox, Shannon Mahoney, Jenni Marano, Dianna Matson, 
Lauren Maxwell, Kelly McDonald, Molly McKee, Betsy McLendon, 
Ashley Miracle, Anne Montgomery, Liz Moore, Zariella Nakamoto, 
Lauren Nichols, Julia Noga, Lindsay Opsahl, Jenny Parker, Christelle 
Perrey, Lauren Perrine, Krystal Plomatos, Gen Price, April Quinlan, 
Ashley Quinlan, Mary Radcliffe, Katie Rayburn, Jean Reder, Alex- 
andra Reed, Charlsey Reed, Ashley Richards, Jamie Robinson, Erica 
Roomy, Whitney Rush, Laura Schoonmaker, Courtney Scotchlas, 
Eselina Sepulveda, Alliah Shera, Sahmi Sheta, Allison Shuffield, Tif- 
fany Singleron, Cori Smith, Marjorie Stone, Megan Stultz, Lindsey 
Taylor, Allie Thompson, Merritt Thornal, Lauren Todsen, Carnella 
Trimble, Melissa Vass, Jordan Wade, Meghan Waites, Jessica Walden, 
Alex Walford, Caroline Walker, Andrea Wehrmann, Laura Weihe, Ka- 
tie Weir, {Catherine Welbon, Ashlynn Welker, Kaleigh Welker, Danielle 
Williams, Kylie Williams, Courtney Wilson, Lacy Wilson, Amanda 
Winchip, Shea Windley, Lindsay Wood, Kara Wright 



Nickname: A-D-Pi 

Founding Date: 1851 

Founding Location: Macon, Georgia 

Chapter: Iota 

Date Established at FSU: 1913 

Colors: Azure Blue & White 

Symbol: Diamond 

Flower: Violet 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Ronald Mc-Donald House 




atflb&A/ WWW/ JfaRhb 

Alpha Gamma Delta was founded at Syracuse University on May 
30, 1904. The Gamma Beta chapter at Florida State University was founded 
on January 22, 1925. Their symbol is the red and buff rose, their colors are 
red, buff and green, their mascot is the squirrel, and their philanthropy is 
Juvenile Diabetes. They were founded with the highest of ideals, friendship, 
and philanthropy. They are a sorority dedicated to preserving sisterhood and 
the love of friendship. 

Since 1925, Alpha Gams have been a major part of Florida State 
University. The Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation raises money for Juvenile 
Diabetes and at Florida State they have an annual philanthropy event, Water 
Wars, which raises money for our foundation. At this event they play slip 
and slide, tug-o-war, and many other water games. They also participate in 
Dance Marathon, raising money for the Children's Miracle Network, as well 
as Homecoming week and other Greek philanthropies. 

Their sisters participate in many organizations on campus and hold 
leadership positions in groups such as: Panhellenic Executive Board, College 
Democrats, College Republicans, SUNN, CHICS, Advertising Club, and 
many others. 

They look forward to continue our tradition on Florida State's 
campus while preserving their sisterhood and love of friendship. 



J 



Nickname: Alpha Gam 

Founding Date: May 30, 1904 

Founding Location: Syracuse University 

Chapter: Gamma Beta 

Date Established at FSU: 1 925 

Colors: Red, Buff& Green 

Symbol: Double Rose 

Flower: Red and Buff Roses 

Mascot: Squirrel 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Diabetes Research 




President Amy Smyth, VP Member Devel- 
opment Elizabeth Wentworth, VP Schol- 
arship Danielle Gruber, VP Recruitment 
Hannah Thomas, VP Operations Sydney 
Ellis, VP Finance Kathy Roach, VP Cam- 
pus Relations Adreanna Gimenez, Property 
Coordinator Andrea Martinez 

- greek frfe - 



President Kimberly Dupper, VP Member 
Development Amanda Talley, VP Scholar- 
ship Rachel Bevitz, VP Recruitment Katie 
Handley, VP Operations Michelle Camp- 
bell, VP Finance Kristie Morrill, VP Cam- 
pus Relations Lauren Mullins, Property 
Coordinator Mari Pagan 



Chi Omega Fraternity is the largest women's fraternal organization 
in the world with over 170 collegiate chapters. Their sorority was founded 
April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas. Florida State Gamma Chapter 
was colonized in 1904 and later chartered on May 7, 1908. 

More commonly known as Chi O, their organization's colors are 
cardinal and straw, their mascot is the owl, their symbol is the skull and cross- 
bones and their flower is the white carnation. Chi Omega's annual philan- 
thropies include a volleyball tournament, SandSlam, in the Spring and a 5K 
Run, Walk for Wishes, in the Fall. Each benefiting the Make-A-Wish foun- 
dation. 

Throughout Chi Omega's long and proud history, six purposes have 
guided the direction of every chapter and have brought each of its mem- 
bers unparalleled opportunities for personal growth and development. Those 
purposes are Friendship, High Standards of Personnel, Sincere Learning and 
Creditable Scholarship, Participation in Campus Activities, Career Develop- 
ment, and Community Service. 

Some fun facts about Chi Omega: Lucy Liu and Sela Ward are Chi 
O's and the Longmire building at FSU is name in honor of a Chi Omega. 
Chi Omegas can be found among Student Government, professional execu- 
tive boards, honor and leadership societies, as well as orientation leaders and 
peer instructors. In 2005, Chi Omega received Philanthropy of the Year, 
Panhellenic President of the Year for the second consecutive year and Panhel- 
lenic Chapter of the Year. 




President Julia Kronholz, Vice-President 
Emily Tejerina, Secretary Jenna Gangestad, 
Treasurer Carolyn Palfrey, New Member 
Educator Sandra Wilson, Personnel Katie 
Vinoski Recruitment Lauren Kelly, Panhel- 
lenic Delegate Kate Gardner, House Man- 
ager Megan Janasiewicz 



President Katherine Weber, Vice-President 
Emily Jones, Secretary Jenna Gangestad, 
Treasurer Hundley Suber, New Member 
Educator Kelly Mumme, Personnel Ra- 
chael Hill, Recruitment Chair Jenna Mar- 
ra, Panhellenic Delegate Kristen Chester, 
House Manager Nancy Corbissero 




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sisters 



Lauren Akins, Cathy Anderson, Jessie Anzevino, Jennifer Aronson, 
Arian Ashworth, Lindsay Asker, Tiffany Avril, Marion Barnes, Sally 
Becker, Jaimi Beckerman, Katie Bell, Kasey Bilton, Christina Black, 
Ag Blaszczec, Emily Bradley, Johna Brainerd, Emily Bretz, Amanda 
Brinson, Shelley Brinton, Katie Bruce, Caroline Buechner, Jocelyn 
Byrne, Lindsay Caldwell, Melissa Campolo, Kacie Carl, Melissa 
Carpenter, Cristie Castaldi, Kindal Chappell, Alyese Charney, Ka- 
tie Cherubin, Kristen Chester, Rachel Cilbrith, Trinity Clark, Gin- 
ger Coleman, Erin Connery, Melissa Conoly, Nancy Corbissero, 
Courtney Cox, Jessica Cox, Becca Crescentini, Jamie Crimi, Ashley 
Crocker, Michelle Dahnke, Emily Ann Daniel, Peyton Daniels, 
Christine Davis, Paige Davis, Sarah Davis, Christina DeCario, Ra- 
chel Derby, Elizabeth Devaul, Brittani DeZeeuw, Jackie Doetsch, 
Anna DuBose, Alison Duck, Katelyn Dunn, Grace Farquharson, 
Ashley Fetterman, Jeannerte Fleming, Ali Forbes, Jenna Gangestad, 
Chelsea Garner, Laura Gray, Devin Griffith, Karen Grothouse, Me- 
gan Hanna, Kristin Hernandez, Rachael Hill, Merrick Hinterscher, 
Micki Holmes, Missy Howard, Tori Howard, Julia Howey, Carol 
Incarnacao, Tracy Jackson, Leslie Janasiewicz, Megan Janasiewicz, 
Mandy Jessen, Emily Jones, Kimberly Kanouse, Elyse Kaparos, 
Lauren Kelly, Katie Kendall, Andrea Kephart, Julia Kronholz, Sarah 
Lancaster, Lindsay Lawson, Katharine Linnehan, Esther Little, Jes- 
sica Littman, Laura Livermore, Halley Locke, Dolores Luna, Beth 
Magana, Jenna Marra, Becca Martin, Katie Mathews, Courtney 
Mayfield, Jessica Ann Merrick, Beth Messer, Kathy Messing, Al- 
lison Messmore, Amy Mierzwinski, Danna Miller, Kristin Miller, 
Ashley Minich, Chrisra Moreland, Erin Morris, Kelly Mumme, 
Ceara Nation, Jessica Neal, Jessica Nemer, Nadia Ney, Ashley Nich- 
ols, AJyssa Orange, Carolyn Palfrey, Mandy Perdue, Logan Phillips, 
Erica Polovina, Jade Poole, Lauren Prestianni, Lindsey Pribush, So- 
nya Pu, Olivia Putnal, Jessica Replogle, Brittany Ridgeway, Jessica 
Rios, Ali Ritchie, AJex Ritter, Ashley Robertson, Marni Rolfes, Lau- 
ren Romano, Spring Rosado, Ashley Rose, Ashley Ruschmeier, Jac- 
queline Ryan, Jordi Salas, Kyle Sbaratta, Alex Scala, Kadie Scofield, 
Shannon Scott, Ashley Seale, Tara Seijo, Amanda Sergeant, Aman- 
da Small, Ryanne Smith, Tricia Smith, Whitney Snipes, Whitney 
Snow, Shelly Sobol, Dana Starr, Hundley Suber, Emily Tejerina, 
Sandy Teston, Erin Thompson, Jaime Tillotson, LisaTozzi, Deirdre 
Trevett, Erin Vespucci, Katie Vinoski, KayLeigh Vodenichar, Katie 
Wann, Jenny Watkin, Ally Weaver, Katherine Weber, Lisa Weber, 
Jo Whiddon, Kari Wiedenbeck, Kiley Wiewel, Ann Forest Wilson, 
Sandra Wilson, Meredith Yocum, Ericka Young, Jennifer Young 






Nickname: Chi O 

Founding Date: April 5, 1895 

Founding Location: University of 

Arkansas 

Chapter: Gamma 

Date Established at FSU: May 7, 1 908 

Colors: Cardinal & Straw 

Symbol: Skull & Cross Bones 

Flower: Carnation 

Mascot: Owl 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Sandslam for Make A Wish Foundation 




sisters 



Katie Abbott, Elizabeth Adams, Jenna Baker, Aly Barg, Saman- 
tha Baron. Amanda Bender, Christine Berry, Wendy Bertram, 
Rathel Birnbaum, Laura Blackburn, Jennifer Broemling, Sa- 
manthaBranda, Jessica Brown, Daphne Brusso, Brooke Budner, 
Mandy Buigas, Jenn Bull, Sarah Burgess, Jessie Burns, Claire 
Canese, Kelly Carr, Chrissy Carroll, Caitlin Cassidy, Kelly 
Caudill, Blair Clements, Kristin Collis, Rebecca Cook, Kimmie 
Copley, Alison Crandall, Beth Dauer, Erinn Davis, Zelie Davis, 
Ashley Denbow, Allison Depatie, Danielle DeLawder, Kristen 
Depew, Christina DeSantis, Allison DeSanto, Danielle Diez, 
Ashlev Dlugokienski, Sarah Dore, Ann Dungan, Brittany Du- 
rant, Lindsay Durant, Lindsay Elliott, Chelsea Embrey, Carrie 
Eubanks, Paige Fernandez, Raquel Fleming, Rochelle Forsyth, 
Katie Fortier, Brittany Froelich, Ali Gaudiosi, Lauren Gerena, 
KelK Clasco, k.in Conthier, Christin Graziano, Lacy Greer, 
Laura Gryzich, Emily Hall, Natalie Harris, Samantha Harts- 
field, Aubrey Heyser, Heather Holers, Lindsay Horn, Angela 
Ice, Rachel Impink, Tiffany Johnson, Haley Kaliser, Jennifer 
Kapatkin, Kristyn Kellogg, Kristy Kieber, Jenna Kopp, Lind- 
say Lake, Ashley Larr, Andy Loveless, Beth MacWhirter, Lacy 
Maffetone, Kalan Manning, Kathleen Massolio, Aly Matthews, 
Allie Mattice, Kara McCafferty, Melanie McClain, Laurie Mc- 
Clellan, Julie McGee, Lydia Medeiros, Stephanie Menza, El- 
lie Merriam, Regina Minchberg, Becky Moczydlowski, Hollv 
Morcom, Andrienne Morgan, Lisa O'Donnell, Jen Ottman, 
Melanie Overland, Lauren Palumbo, Jonae Papac, Brittany Pat- 
terson, Whitney Pettis, Chelsea Pierce, Christie Pisciotta, Mer- 
edith Pishkur, Michelle Price, Emily Reardon, Desire Rescigno, 
Alyse Robinson, Kristen Romanillos, Diana Rorabaugh, Dani- 
elle Rosero, Gina Ruggiero, Electa Saker, Amanda Satterfield, 
Lauren Self, Brittany Smith, Jessica Smith, Nicole Sofarelli, 
Nikki Spencer, Katie Stafford, Liz Stewart, Catherine Stickel, 
Megan Stowers, Natalie Strother, Rachel Sutton, Audra Tall- 
man, Lindsay Thomsaon, Sarah Thronquest, Lainey Tobin, 
Stephanie Toelken, Gina Tragos, Kristina Uribarri, Jodie Van 
Hise, Heather Voges, Tiffany Walker, Christine Warren, Lind- 
say Watson, Emily Watt, Michelle Weaver, Jillian White, Al- 
lison Wilgus, Melissa Wilson, Nicole Wilson, Jessica Yoho 



Nickname: Dee Zee 

Founding Date: October 24, 1902 

Founding Location: Miami University 

Chapter: Alpha Sigma 

Date Established at FSU: 1 924 

Colors: Rose & Green 

Symbol: Lamp (Roman) 

Flower: Killarney Rose 

Mascot: Turtle 

Annual Philanthropy: 

The Greek Cup to benefit the Speech and 

Hearing Impaired 



<MW 2eW 



The founding principles of Delta Zeta are sisterhood, scholar- 
ship and service. They take great pride in our strong commitment to both 
their own philanthropy as well as others around campus. The Alpha Sigma 
chapter of Delta Zeta contributes to their national philanthropy aid to the 
speech and hearing impaired, in several ways. A portion of our monthly 
dues is donated to Gallaudet University and the House and Ear Institute 
through our National Headquarters. They also sponsor their own campus 
philanthropy, the Delta Zeta Greek Cup. 

The Greek Cup is an all day soccer tournament they hold each 
spring. Both sororities and fraternities are encouraged to get involved and 
the proceeds are given to National Headquarters for them to donate to 
help the speech and hearing impaired. Another way they help our national 
philanthropy is by competing in campus philanthropies. Whenever Delta 
Zeta places in another organization's philanthropy, the fraternity or soror- 
ity who sponsored the event often makes a donation to our national phi- 
lanthropy. 

Delta Zeta is constantly participating in campus activities such 
as Homecoming and Dance Marathon. They raised thousands of dollars 
to benefit Children's Miracle Network and during Homecoming, their skit 
placed first. 




President Melanie McClain, VP of Recruit- 
ment Haley Kaliser, VP of New Member 
Education Jessica Yoho, VP of Program- 
ming Christine Berry, House Manager 
Emily Reardon, Secretary Kristin Collis, 
Academic Chairman Christin Graziano, 
Risk Management Chairman Gina Tragos, 
Treasurer Laurie McClellan 

- greek ftfe - 



President Emily Reardon, VP of Recruit- 
ment Jenna Kopp, VP of New Member Ed- 
ucation Gina Tragos, VP of Programming 
Aly Matthews, House Manager Angela 
Ice, Secretary Lacey Maffettone, Academic 
Chairman Jessica Smith, Risk Management 
Chairman Ann Dungan, Treasurer Desire 
Rescigno 



The Ladies of Gamma Phi Beta are always held to the prin- 
ciples set by their founders. Their foundation, the first to be named 
a sorority, was built on the ideals of the highest type of womanhood. 
These ideals encourage social involvement, academic achievement, 
leadership and dedicated to service. 

Sisters can be found participating in all aspects of the Greek 
and university communities. From FSU cheerleaders to Student Sen- 
ators, honor societies to community service activities, Gamma Phi's 
are evident on campus. Their priority is to set a principle of loving 
sisterhood and lifelong friendships. Through socials, sisterhood re- 
treats, various campus events, and philanthropic functions they create 
memories that bond them as sisters. 




President Amy Jorden, Administrative Vice 
President Christi Bick, Financial Vice Pres- 
identTncia. Burgin, Membership Education 
Vice President Sara Cantwell, Membership 
Vice President Jana Williams, Public Rela- 
tions Vice President Emily Ludder, Panhil- 
lenic Vice President Audrey Tetro 



President Jana Williams, Administrative Vice 
President Sara Cantwell, Financial Vice Pres- 
ident Marissa Sweesy, Membership Vice Presi- 
dent Lindsay Weldy, Membership Education 
Vice President Jenni Brophy, Public Relations 
Vice President Stefani Hernandez, Panhel- 
lenic Vice President Amanda Nickhah 




sisters 



Emily Admirand, Brittany Allen, Megan Althoff, Jennifer 
Anderson, Lauren Anderson, Samantha Anderson, Jenna 
Applegate, Cat Balderson, Nicki Bandklayder, Catherine 
Barclift, Lindsey Barton, Sarah Beargie, Blayke Bearman, 
Lauren Beilinson, Sheena Bell, Jessie Bergman, Sara Ber- 
nstein, Christi Bick, Daniele Biel, Jaclyn Blackwell, Jen 
Bledsoe, Christin Boggs, Catie Brewster, Danielle Bridgwa- 
ter, Jenni Brophy, Alicia Brown, Courtney Bunyard, Tricia 
Burgin, Katie Calvert, Sara Cantwell, Allison Carroll, Me- 
gan Carroll, Rachel Chazen, Meghann Conwell, Danielle 
Costner, Rachel Day, Faith Decker, Susan Dembowski, Liz 
Dietrich, Brie Dineen, Emily Dixon, Danielle DonDiego, 
Brooke Dudash, Laura Earle, Amanda Eason, Leigh Anne 
Eaton, Celeste Eberhardt, Becca Fenn, Rachel Ferris, Ash- 
ley Foraker, Kaitlin Fox, Ashley Frederick, Jessica Gattas, 
Hayley Gibson, Lauren Gross, Jessica Haber, Kylah Harris, 
Jessica Hazelrigg, Liz Heleva, Kristen Henkel, Stefani Her- 
nandez, Tara Herrschaft, Linsey Hicks, Katie Holcombe, 
Lisa Hong, Courtney Hooks, Liane Hunter, Laura Imbrock, 
Laura Johnston, Amy Jordan, Sally Kies, Hannah Lampela, 
Jessica Lee, Jenny Levin, Rebekah Levin, Jamie Lewis, Erin 
Lilly, Jess Lintin, Emily Ludder, Rachael Mann, Danielle 
Marone, Allie McCallister, Kate McCoy, Alison McElroy, 
Ashley Moore, Jenn Moore, Ashley Morgan, Amanda Mor- 
ris, Candace Moya, Nannette Nations, Amanda Nickhah, 
Ashley Obenour, Toni Olfmani, Erin O'Riley, Kim Pat- 
terson, Megan Pettifor, Katie Powers, Nicole Prevatt, Meg 
Quap, Annalise Ritter, Chrissie Roddy, Becky Rodriguez, 
Chelsea Ropes, Maureen Sanborn, Yvonne Sasse, Ali Shea- 
sley, Betsy Shirah, Lauren Shulman, Kalyn Sikorski, Jana 
Skrtic, Heidie Steger, Stacy Stmts, Marissa Swesey, Danielle 
Tennant, Danielle Tetrault, Audrey Tetro, Megan Thomp- 
son, Randi Traub, Randal Trinidad, Gina Valenti, Shelby 
Vidor, Megan Walsh, Lindsay Weldy, Carly Williams, Jana 
Williams, Leah Williams, Melissa Williams, Jen Woelfel, 
Heather Woods, Nicole Nations, Kate Weissing 



Nickname: Gamma Phi or G-Phi-B 

Founding Date: November 11,1 874 

Founding Location: Syracuse University 

Chapter: Beta Mu 

Date Established at FSU:\ 9 5 

Colors: Midnight Blue & Silver 

Symbol: Crescent Moon 

Flower: Pink Carnation 

Mascot: White Seal 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Special Camping for Girls 

(Campfire USA) 




sisters 



Laura Acker, Sarah Ackley, Sydney Am, Megan Atkinson, Taryn 
Baglino, Ali Baker, Leigh Baron, Melanie Bardorf, Christina Beiner, 
Sara Bell, Niki Bennet, Sarah Bennet, Karen Blaire, Jessica Bou- 
dreaux, Ann Marie Bougon, Ansley Boyd, Kelly Calella, Nicole 
Callow, Christina Casey, Amy Castro, Candace Celmer, Caroline 
Christman, Lindsay Clarke, Samantha Clegg, Jessica Cohen, Jamiee 
Collev, Chea Conner, Caroline Connelly, Kaitlin Conzelmann, 
Christin Cooper, Kara Costello, Tracey Crews, Nicole D'Amico. 
Missy DeMaio, Ashley Derweiler, Carolyn DeVita, Jessica Difante, 
Larissa Difante, Angela DiGiorgio, Sara Doak, Melissa Dodds, 
Meghan Dowell, Kerry Dray, Lindsey Erekson, Courtney Everton, 
Adrienne Fani, Tiffany Farrell, Savannah Faulkingham, Kim Fay, 
Erin Fields, Juliet Fleece, Alex Forbes, Bonnie Gallagher, Christie 
Giaquinto, Jessica Gillespie, Lindsay Goldenberg, Hannah Gordon, 
Amanda Gotthelf, Sara Gross, Caroline Guthrie, Jessica Hanson, 
Katie Hart, Melissa Hawkes, Alyssa Hayes, Shannon Hinkle, Mi- 
chelle Hintz, Cameron Hornsby, Lauren Hunter, Bailev Hurston, 
Genine Iffla, Ashley Ingram, Ashley Jacobs, Ashley Jantzen, Marga- 
rette Johnson, Stacey Johnson, Meghan Joyner, Lynnsey Justice, Ra- 
chel Kaminski, Sara King, Lauren Kirtley, Brirtany Koehn, Megan 
Kontol, Alyssa Kontos, Tara Kosinsky, Erin Lashbrook, Amyleigh 
Lesseig, Natali Levine, Ashton Lewis, Michelle Maradie, Ashle\ 
Marker, Melissa Maro, Kari Martin, Ashley May, Emily McCabe, 
Katie Mclntyre, Meagan McNulry, Nikki Middlekauf, Savannah 
Millan, Jordan Miller, Ashley Mills, Kelly Moore, Tiffany Nara, 
Jessica Nelson, Allie Newman, Heather Nutting, Carissa O'Brien. 
Shaelyn O'Hara, Kristen Panzl, Jennifer Pawelkaski, Stacy Pearson, 
Mary Pepin, Neka Peterson, Berkeley Poirier, Courrney Portell, 
Lindsay Pumpa, Cassie Rex, Bethany Riggio, Krystle Rinberger, Jes- 
sica Robinson, Allison Ross, Cyndi Ross, Courtney Rothfeld, Bon- 
nie Rushin, Ashley Sabo, Diana Satovenia, Jill Schoengold, Ashley 
Schult, Heather Seligman, Julia Sharkey, Megan Shaw, Kim Sim- 
mons, Anna Skelton, Brittany Smith, Courtney Smith, Erin Smith, 
Jenn Sobel, Pamela Sommer, Alyssa Sponaugle, Stephanie Springer, 
Lindsey St. Romain, Shauna Stevens, Alison Sudfeld, Janette Ta- 
man, Laura Tomaszewski, Tara Tome, Katie Tona, Shea Torman, 
Kim Valero, Christine Vales, Kelly Vitko, Kathryn Walden, Jenna 
Walker, Meredith Wall, Lindsay Walters, Megan Weiss, Callie Wil- 
liford, Kristin Wilson, Katelyn Winslow, Amanda Young, Liz Yount, 
Megan Zanzinger, Lauren Zuccarelli 



Nickname: Tri Delta 

Founding Date: 1888 

Founding Location: Boston University 

Chapter: Alpha Eta 

Date Established at FSU: 1916 

Colors: Silver, Gold & Blue 

Symbol: Stars and Crescent 

Flower: Pansy 

Mascot: Dolphin 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Reach out for Cancer Kids 



MU MU MU 



Delta Delta Delta was founded on November 28, 1888 at Boston 
University by Sarah Ida Shaw. She wanted to create a society that was different 
than all the other sororities on her campus. She felt the need to emphasize a 
very close sisterhood, and included ladies with high goals and ideals. 

Delta Delta Delta sorority was founded upon the principle of, "Be- 
ing a society that shall be alike to all and think more or a girl's inner self and 
character than of her personal appearance." The motto that all Delta Delta 
Delta members are held to is; "Let us steadfastly love one another." Their na- 
tional philanthropy is St. Jude's Hospital, and they have an event each semester 
to help raise money for this charity. They are also active members in Florida 
State's Dance Marathon philanthropy. Dance Marathon is a weekend event, 
where volunteers stay on their feet for a whole weekend and dance. Tri-Delta 
won first place this year, and together every organization involved raised about 
$270,000. Also one of our members, Jaimee Colley, was picked as Panhallenic 
President this year. 

Their goals for the future are to uphold the standards that our sorority 
was founded upon, and to constantly grow and mature with each other. Their 
sisterhood is very important to us, and they always strive for a strong bond 
between their members. They try to stay very active in all Florida State's events. 
They support the Seminoles at games, charity events, and all Greek Life oppor- 
tunities offered. 




President Lindsay Goldenberg, Vice Presi- 
dent Finance Diana Santovenia, VP Chap- 
ter Development Kim Valero, New Mem- 
ber Educator Ali Baker, VP Administration 
Kelly Moore, Panhellenic Delegate Jaimee 
Colley, Secretary Lauren Kirtley, Treasurer 
Callie Williford 

- greek Cufe - 



President Anna Skelton, VP Finance Me- 
lissa Dodds, Social Chair Melissa Marro, 
VP Membership Kristen Panzel, Internal 
Philanthropy Missy Demaio, External 
Philanthropy Lindsay Pumpa, Panhallenic 
Delegate Sara King 



The objectives of Delta Gamma are to implement high ideals of 
friendship among college women, to promote their educational and cultural 
interests, to create in them a true sense of social responsibility and to de- 
velop in them the best qualities of character. 

Delta Gamma's primary purpose is to create an environment for its 
members in which lasting friendships are established and in which members 
find the processes, the experiences and the disciplines that will stimulate 
clear thought. Its aim is to foster an atmosphere in which women will de- 
velop a deeper love and consideration for mankind, a more profound un- 
derstanding of the purpose of life and a basic wisdom upon which to build 
their lives. 

Delta Gamma encourages active participation in all areas of Flor- 
ida State University's campus. They strive to motivate members to enrich 
their lives by involving themselves in other organizations around the univer- 
sity. As a sorority, They are committed supporters of all activities and events 
held at Florida State University. Delta Gamma does not only fully supports 
the university, but they also focus our ideals on giving back to the Tallahas- 
see community through philanthropic events and other community service 
projects. 




President Jennifer Woodham, V.P. Pro- 
gramming Robyn Stambaugh, V.P. Social 
Standards Lizzy Chiappy, V.P. Member- 
ship Education Jenna DiGinnantonio, V.P. 
Membership Erica Greene, V.P. Finance 
Cassandra Smith, V.P. Foundations Sarah 
Broz, V.P. Panhellenic Lindsay Brickey, V.P. 
Communications Sarah Molnar 



President Lindsay Brickey, V.P. Program- 
ming Emily Stacker, V.P. Social Standards 
Naseem Rahman, V.P. Membership Educa- 
tion Lauren Sauer, V.P. Membership Ashley 
Colyer, V.P. Finance Debbie Rolnick, V.P. 
Foundations Lindsay Saul, V.P. Panhellenic 
Laura Holloway, V.P. Communications An- 
drea Lundquist 




sisters 



Brittany Alkire, Merissa Amodio, Amanda Anseeuw, Christine 
Axiseeuw, Kara Atendas, Rachael Bakich, Kim Batksdale, Ariel 
Bernstein, Ashley Bestoso, Jessie Blumenthal, Courtney Booker, 
Brittney Bowman, Ashli Boyette, Lindsay Brickey, Ally Brown, 
April Brown, Sarah Broz, Brianne Bullock, Rosa Calibuso, Me- 
gan Casey, Nicci Caton, Paige Caton, Karen Cherkis, Lizzy Chi- 
appy, Valerie Chocron, Tori Cirillo, Marianne Cloutier, Daniela 
Cohen, Jodi Cohen, Megan Cohen, Lisa Colon, Ashley Colyer, 
Lindsey Colyer, Jessica Cope, Claudia Cortes, Kelli Craw- 
ford, Brittany Crump, Nicole Cunningham, Chrissy Cuppett, 
Bethanie Davis, Sarah De La Cruz, Francesca DelaGrana, Lauren 
Dell, Michele DiGennaro, Shannon DiGennaro, Jenna DiGin- 
nantonio, Jessie Duncan, Brandi Dunham, Stacey Elliot, Sophia 
Elortegui, Samantha Engelhardt, Kiana Erick, Leah Estest, Nicki 
Fleites, Rachel Fuchs, Tiffany Galloway, Courtney Gardner, 
Carolyn Gaynoe, Amanda Giunipero, Jamie Goertler, Sabrina 
Gonzalez, Brooke Gramer, Erica Greene, Lindsay Greene, Emily 
Greener, Jordanna Gross, Pam Guevara, Joanna Guida, Rachel 
Hammada, Whitney Hanauer, Erica Hanson, Megan Har- 
ris, Taryn Heinemann, Nicole Hernandez, Kristen Hillebrand, 
Laura Holloway, Chelsea Imperial, Sofia Izarra, Frances Jacinto, 
Ingrid Jimenez, Jalita Johnson, Ashley Kaplan, Kira Kaplan, 
Britni Kelly, Layna Kipp, Ginny Kneski, Lauren Kraft, Lauren 
Lebasky, Arielle LeBoulch, Jackie Lee, Jenni Levine, Jenna Levy, 
Janel Light, Heather Lubell, Jen Lubell, Andrea Lundquist, 
Tara Mahtani, Leah Maloy, Jen Marcus, Devan Markiewicz, 
Alex Martucci, Gina Maryasis, Ashley Meiners, Nikki Mellaci, 
Samantha Messinger, Sara Mieczkowski, Hallie Miner, Maria 
Molina, Sarah Molnar, Allie Murphy, Brooke Nelson, Kari Nel- 
son, Lauren Patterson, Alyssa Panici, Jessica Peters, Lauren Pezza, 
Michelle Pimienta, Alyssa Posar, Romy Posner, Shannon Pow- 
ers, Naseem Rahman, Afton Rastatter, Debbie Rolnick, Linnea 
Roy, Tiana Saccente, Nathalie Salamanca, Lauren Sauer, Brianne 
Savage, Lindsay Saul, Amanda Scheffler, Erin Sehres, Amanda 
Shroder, Rebecca Shroder, Danae Sims, Cassandra Smith, Emily 
Stacker, Robyn Stambaugh, Amanda Stevens, Shannon Sullivan, 
Allison Tipton, Erin Traver, Tabitha Valdez, Cara Valenti, Mi- 
chele Varlotta, Christina Vega, Kristen Wachholz, Mimi Wach- 
holz, Meredith Watkins, Martha Wasp, Carly Weitzman, Molly 
Jane White, Jen Woodham, [Catherine Wray 



Nickname: Dee Gee 

Founding Date: December 2, 1873 

Founding Location: Oxford, Mississippi 

Chapter: Gamma Mu 

Date Established at FSU:\ 95 1 

Colors: Bronze, Pink & Blue 

Symbol: Andhor 

Flower: Cream Rose 

Mascot: Hannah Doll 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Anchor Splash 




sisters 



Lindsay Addison, Danielle Alflen, Ania Amador, Marissa Balme, 
Krystle Barrera, Lauren Bartholomew, Lindsey Bell, Brooke Bib- 
bee, Blair Bichler, Holly Billero, Niki Blend, Michelle Bolt, Mag- 
gie Bourret, Katie Carson, Tammy Chaimnerlain, Tabitha Cisowski, 
Sarah Ciullo, Karlie demons, Lauren Congregane, Ashley Cowley, 
Stephanie Cowley, Olivia Crawford, Wendy Curry, Kristen Curtis, 
Taylor Daso, Lauren Davies, Elizabeth Davis, Nicole Davis, Kristen 
Dawson, Stephanie Duskie, Jaclyn Emerick, Britty Ensslen, Ashleigh 
Ezzel, Tanya Ferguson, Erica Fermani, Christine Ferreri, Lindsey 
Fields, Carly Fisher, Jamie Fitton, Shanan Flaxman, Brooke Fran- 
kenfield, Jessica Freeman, Kelly Fruehwald, Kiera Ganguzza, Rachel 
Gauchman, Lindsey Geeraerts, Robyn Gold, Sarah Goldie, Kimberly 
Goss, Danielle Green, Ashley Greene, Kristen Green, Ashley Groves, 
Jessica Haayen, Amy Hamill, Austin Harrell, Kailee Harshbarger, 
Jackie Helcer, Claire Hemphill, Lindsay Henry, Maria Herschkowitz. 
Mindy Hicks, Genni Huber, Vanessa Hunt, Brooke Ingram, Abby 
Jarrett, Christina Jasin, Christi Johnson, Kristin Johnson, Megan 
Johnson, Heather Kalicki, Jackie Kaufman, Taylor Keagy, Allison 
Kinker, Jessie Kornblath, Shanan Kravit, Natalie Kriss, Julie Krizen, 
Jennifer Kunkle, Kara Kuntz, Michelle LaBella, Leigh Anne Lattin, 
Nikki Lewis, Whitney Lewis, Stephanie Llanes, Aubrey Lotman, 
|, in, Ik- Machin, < amille Mack Ulison MacKenzie, Kristen Marian, 
Sarah Maholm, Kacie Main, Tina Marino, Anya Marmuscak, Jenn 
Matesic, Shannon Mattes, Jaclyn McCarthy, Sarah McCord, Caitlin 
McLeod. Michelle Melvin, Courtney Meredith, Lindsey Milbourne, 
Katie Millheiser, Mary Chase Mills, Lauren Milton, Crystal Nasser, 
Cassidy Anne Newman, Elizabeth Ann Nichols, Cynthia Pappas, 
Brittany Parker, Whitney Parker, Ashley Pelt, Mandy Pinkham, 
Rhiannon Raeder, Abrye Redeker, Leah Redmond, Megan Reyn- 
olds, Brittany Rhodaback, Jordan Roberson, Nicole Roberto, Lin- 
say Rogers, Christine Rothman, Gillian Salvador, Blair Salzman, 
Lauren Sanchez, Rebecca Sawyer, Emily Scherf, Kerry Schmidt, 
Amanda Schneider, Nikki Schneider, Katie Sedgwick, Katy Segale, 
Jess Serafin, Jessica Shaddock, Lindsay Shaw, Diana Simeone, Tammi 
Sivert, Lacey Smith, Melanie Snedeker, Lindsey Sowder, Heather 
Speas, Lauren Spisso, Steffani Stacy, Erica Stephan, Kate Stice, Jenna 
Street, Courtney Tarpey, Kim Telesmanic, Amanda Tetrault, Lauren 
Thomas, Jacquelyn Tomlinson, Stephanie Trivino, Alexi van Ginkel, 
Kyra Velett, Jacqueline Waldron, Courtney Wasil, Nicole Webb, 
Ariel V/eissman, Lindsey Wendling, Lisa Wheeler, Courtney White, 
Kristen Wiest, Jackie Williamson, Lauren Withrovv, Beth Woodford, 
Nicole Woods, Ashley Zuppas 



Nickname: Theta 

Founding Date: January 27, 1870 

Founding Location: DePauw University 

Chapter: Beta Nu 

Date Established at FSU:\ 924 

Colors: Black & Gold 

Symbol: Kite 

Flower: Pansy 

Mascot: Cat 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Court Appointed Special Advocates 

(CASA) 



\w&M/ <&&&&/ 'ffirta 

Since its founding, the Florida State chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has held a 
strong presence within the Greek community, as well as on Florida State's campus. Thetas 
participate and hold leadership positions in various organizations, such as Panhellenic Exec, 
Golden Girls, Order of Omega, Dance Marathon Overall, FSU sports teams, FSView, 
Greek BASIC, Seminole Boosters, Lady Renegades, College Republicans/Democrats, FSU 
Student Government, various clubs, medical associations and honor societies, and many 
more. 

Every year Kappa Alpha Theta holds our Philanthropy "Kats &C Bats", a waffle-ball 
tournament that takes during the spring at the Intramural fields. All sororities and fraterni- 
ties are invited to participate, as well as IM teams and teams from various dorms around 
campus. While all participants play and have fun, all the money being raised is donated to 
CASA- Court Appointed Special Advocates. 

Theta finds that participation in other Sorority and Fraternity Philanthropies is 
also extremely important. While having a good time competing and often winning at these 
philanthropic events, they realize that they are sisters of a much bigger Panhellenic com- 
munity. 

While Kappa Alpha Theta promotes participation in campus activities and orga- 
nizations, they also value academic achievement. With many members on the Deans List, 
their chapter continually succeeds in scholastic achievement, ranking in the Top 5 among 
Panhellenic sororities in GPA every year. 

While academics, campus involvement, and community service are all important 
to Kappa Alpha Theta, it is thier Sisterhood that we cherish most. They leave FSU with 
cherished memories and lasting friendships. After all, they are Thetas for a lifetime. . . 




"executive 



President Jenn Matesic, Vice President Ad- 
ministration Lauren Thomas, Vice President 
Membership Leigh Anne Latin, Vice Presi- 
dent Education Marissa Balme, Vice Presi- 
dent Finance Nikki Schneider, Vice Presi- 
dent Development Jennifer Kunkle, Vice 
President External Relations Ashley Pelt 

- greek frfe - 



President Jennifer Kunkle, Vice President Ad- 
ministration Nikki Schneider, Vice President 
Membership Sarah Ciullo, Vice President Educa- 
tion Jackie Williamson, Vice President Finance 
Anya Marmuscak, Vice President Development 
Lauren Davies, Vice President Panhellenic Kim- 
berly Goss, Vice President External Relations 
Chrisdne Ferreri 



At Kappa Delta, they take pride in being the first sorority at Florida State 
University. Their chapter was chartered on November 4, 1904. Over the years, 
Kappa Delta has embraced many FSU traditions and celebrations. They work hard 
to support not only the campus but also the Greek communities. Their members 
are well-accomplished in academics, community service, and social life. They al- 
ways strive to join outside campus organizations, achieve leadership positions, and 
provide leadership within their organization. It is the strong sisterhood that enables 
them to attain such feats and they are blessed to have a helpful and involved alum- 
nae association. This group of Tallahassee women and their families provide endless 
guidance and support. 

Every spring. Kappa Delta hosts a philanthropy called Manhunt, which is 
a two day event consisting of paintball tournaments. Local businesses and campus 
organizations compete the first day, and fraternal gentlemen compete the second 
day. This year, Kappa Delta included sororities in participation by hosting a trunk 
show, of which a portion of the proceeds went to Prevent Child Abuse of America 
and Children's Home Society of Florida. Kappa Delta takes pride in finding a 
unique and fun way to raise money for such good causes. 

It is the merging of National Kappa Delta and Florida State University 
that makes this chapter so special. They take extreme delight in not only being 
dedicated Kappa Deltas but also dedicated Seminoles! Every day, they strive for 
that which is honorable, beautiful, and superior. 




'executive 



\j\j\ kj 



President Leighton Johansen, Vice President 
Membership LindseyTi dwell, Vice President 
Public Relations Katie Williams, Vice Presi- 
dent Member Education Kerrie Rourke, Vice 
President Standards Sarah Redding, Panhel- 
lenic Claudia Garner, Secretary Brynnan 
Wammack, Treasurer Diana Zink, Assistant 
Treasurer Julianne Dryer 



President Katie Williams, VP Membership 
Ashley Cozzo, VP Public Relations Julia 
Johnson, VP Member Education Jen Jacob, 
VP Standards Alii Liby, VP Operations Erica 
Adan, Panhellenic Ali Cacciatore, Secretary 
Jamie Balliro, Treasurer Julianne Dryer 




sisters 



Erica Adan, Jamie Akin, Danielle Allen, Alaina Andrews, Stepha- 
nie Andrews, Kristen Antonello, Kelly Bailey, Jamie Balliro, Mary 
Katherine Borland, Kristen Bowen, Brittany Bove, Amanda 
Brewer, Heather Brewer, Lisa Bridge, Rachel Britt, Ali Brosokas, 
Julia Brower, Lindsay Brower, Joey Brust, Alison Bundy, Kate- 
lea Burkhart, Sydney Barns, Ali Cacciatore, Maria Caserio, Cori 
Cassels, Celina Cavanagh, Lauren Cernuto, Jill Chandler, Sarah 
Chiumento, Kiley Clark, Emily Coffey, Ashley Cozzo, Erica 
Cummings, Dana Dagostino, Lindsey Davis, Shanna Derby, 
Noel Doglione, Julianne Dreyer, Ashley Dutko, Lauren Eden, 
Kelly Eacho, Sarah Earls, Madeleine Ehrnooth, Katie Ellinger, 
Ashley Elliott, Allison Evans, Becca Faulkner, Nicole Faurote, 
Randi Feldstein, Stacy French, Sarah Gall, Stephy Gamez, Clau- 
dia Garner, Jen Gaviria, Mary Giovannelli, Christy Gray, Leslie 
Gray, Kate Gruetzmacher, Kelly Grunderman, Emily Guilford, 
Alex Haddad, Trish Halcus, Emily Hardiman, Katie Henry, Liza 
Hillier, Cassie Holcomb, Brandi Holmes, Ashley Huffman, Abby 
Huntley, Caitlin Hutsell, Jennifer Jacob, Ashley James, Jessica 
Janik, Lauren Jasinski, Leighton Johansen, Julia Johnson, Leah 
Johnson, Becky Jones, Aimee Jones, Ivy Jordan, Megan Keenan, 
Brittany Keiffer, Beth Kirkland, Katie Krischke, Ramsey Krupi- 
lis, Margo Land, Katrina Legenhausen, Alii Liby, Anna Linehan, 
Lacey Litton, Mitzi Long, Andi Lowery, Lauren Luongo, Mi- 
chelle Matteis, Kristen Malnasi, Christina Mazza, Jessica Meldon, 
Dani Melendy, Emory Mikell, Melissa Militano, Lauren Montali, 
Melissa Montee, Tyler Moore, Jessica Norcio, Meaghan O'Toole, 
Mykal O'Shea, Laura Owens, Amanda Parrino, Ana Petisco, Brit- 
tany Poland, McKinley Powell, Dana Ralleo, Kelly Renaker, Abby 
Robinson, Andrea Robinson, Ashley Robinson, Kristen Rocha, 
Lauren Rose, Raina Rosiek, Annette Ruelf, Gabie Sanchez, Kali 
Schildecker, Jenna Scott, Lauren Searcy, Jennifer Shirley, Kristin 
Sieja, Caroline Smalley, Megan Spencer, Jaimi St. John, Brittany 
Stahl, Susanne Stansell, Ashley Stanton, Kasey Stephenson, Sara 
Talamonti, Kacey Taylor, Allison Treadway, Amy Tulley, Jamey 
Turner, Stephanie Utroska, Mandy Vari, Laura Vest, Jamie Vog- 
ter, Lauren Voorhees, Kristin Waddell, Brynnan Wammack, Kris- 
ten Weeks, Julia Welch, Jessie Wente, Laura Wenzel, Coley West- 
erberg, Jaclyn Weyrauch, Katie Williams, Heidi Wilson, Caroline 
Winters, Katherine Wine, Jennifer Wood, Sara Wright, Melissa 
Yanovitch, Diana Zink, Rachel Zipper 



Nickname: KD 




Founding Date: October 23, 1897 




Founding Location: Longwood College 




Chapter: Kappa Alpha 




Date Established at FSU:\ 904 




Colors: Pearl White & Olive Green 




Symbol: Nautilus Shell 




Flower: White Rose 




Mascot: Teddy Bear 




Annual Philanthropy: 




Prevent Child Abuse America and Chil- 




dren's Home Society 






sisters 



Melissa AJvarado, Arielle Amici, Tiffany Ashcom, Libby 
Avery, Ruth Baffa, Kristen Bailey, Caitlin Ballback, Sa- 
mantha Barnes, Catherine Baumgartner, Breeann Baz, 
Nicole Beech, Erin Blakeslee, Allee Blay, Courtney Block, 
Jessica Boudreaux, Ashley Bowman, Anna Buber, Kath- 
erine Mary Caravello, Lauren Carrier, Sarah Carson, Lisa 
Carter, Katherine Clemons, Cori Cole, Natalie Collins, 
Robyn Collins, Lauren Cowman, Allison Davis, Katie 
Eiden, Jade Eppelheimer, Katherine Erba, Rachel Espi- 
nosa, Marie Evans, Nadine Fiorenza, Kerry Fitzsimmons, 
Jessica Gillespie, Alyssa Giordano, Sarah Gorman, Lisa 
Gwaltney, Sarah Gwin, Miranda Harrison-Quillin, Kim- 
berly Haskins, Sjanna Henderson, Blake Herter, Jennifer 
Catherine Hodil, Jennifer Hoskins, Allison Huffaker, Ka- 
leigh Imbriale, Megan Jacoby, Arianne Jendro, Sarah Jen- 
kins, Brittany Jonap, Katherine Jones, Amanda Kapetana- 
kos, Brittany Keirsted, Andrea Kress, Lauren Kirkpatrick, 
Rhianna Krizek-Lulves, Jamie Lardner, Crystal Law, Kate 
Lazar, Diana Librizzi, Kristen Leone, Christina Lom- 
bardo, Sara Long, Melody Lovin, Sarah Catherine Lyon, 
Marina MacVicar, Lily McCall, Sarah McHugh, Meghan 
McLeod, Caitlin McTiernan, Hailey Mello, Jennifer 
Meredith, Erin Miller, Lauren Mion, Kerri Morrison, 
Melissa Moss, Allyson Odom, Allison Ohlinger, Laura 
0?Kane, Kelly O'Neal, Elizabeth Osbourne, Stephanie 
Padro, Rebecca Poison, Lauren Rego, Nicole Remele, 
Elizabeth Rodtiguez, Bethany Romzick, Alexandra Ru- 
berti, Jennifer Lyn Rudikoff, Virginia Sadler, Kari Sanner, 
Tess Scoggin, Melinda Sconyers, Jennifer Smoot, Rachel 
Sparks, Joanna Stein, Melissa Stine, Laura Switch, Dana 
Teller, Natalie Upshaw, Kristina Valente, Jaclyn Velardo, 
Amanda WalkerXaura Watkevich, Melissa Weiler, Am- 
berly Wenrich, Courtney White, Havely White, Megan 
Whitehead, Amanda Whitelaw, Danielle Wilson, Lindsay 
Wood, Christina Yost 



Nickname: Kappa 

Founding Date: October 13, 1870 

Founding Location: Monmouth College 

Chapter: Epsilon Zeta 

Date Established at FSU: 1 96 1 

Colors: Dark & Light Blue 

Symbol: Key 

Flower: Iris (Fleur-de-lis) 

Mascot: Owl 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Reading is Fundamental (R.I.F.) 



rZfoM/ r&to&fy MfryvW/ 

Founded in 1870 at Monmouth College, Kappa Kappa Gamma is 
one of the oldest women's fraternities. An international chapter, their sister- 
hood extends over 131 collegiate chapters and over 330 alumni associations 
worldwide. 

In Kappa, not only do they strive to enrich the college experience 
overall, but their sisterhood also encourages academic excellence, involvement 
in organizations on campus, and the creation of friendships that will last for a 
lifetime. Active on FSU's campus, Kappas can be found participating in many 
organizations. Lacrosse, The FSU Renegade, Lady Spirithunters, Golden 
Ace Ladies, GAMMA, Order of Omega, Greek Activities Council, Emerging 
Leaders, Orientation Leaders, and NSCS are just some of these groups. Home- 
coming is always a chance for their sisters to show their Seminole pride and 
their ladies work hard to show just how much it means to us to be a Nole. For 
Dance Marathon, their ladies take part of the largest philanthropy on Florida 
States campus, and devote hours on end to a cause that is held to closely to 
their hearts. 

On a national level, Kappas donate their time and attention to RIF 
(Reading is Fundamental), and work with the Gretchen Everhart School creat- 
ing and adapting books for their students. In other philanthropies, they have 
reached first place in Sandslam, first place in Relay for Life two years in a row, 
and among other accomplishments they have also had ladies in positions of 
overall Dance Marathon representatives as they strive for leadership, service, 
and sisterhood. 




President Amanda Kapetanakos, Vice President Standards 
Laura Watkevich, Vice President Organization Megan Ja- 
coby, Vice President Academic Excellence Jennie Rudikoff, 
Recording Secretary Jackie Velardo, Corresponding Secretary 
Erin Miller, Tresurer Allison Ohlinger, Asst. Treasurer Sarah 
McHugh, Registrar Kate Lazar, Marshal Jennifer Hoskins, Ed- 
ucation Chairman Sara Long, Event Chairman Cathy Baxter, 
House Chairman Danielle Wilson, Membership Chairman 
Dana Teller, New Member Chairman Marina MacVicar, Pan- 
hellenic Delegate Elizabeth Rodriguez, Philanthropy Chair- 
man Kristen Leone, Public Relations Chairman Amanda 
Whitelaw, Risk Management Chairman Melissa Stine 



greek ft£ 



President Laura Watkevich, Vice President Standards Melissa 
Stine, Vice President Organization Erin Miller, Vice Presi- 
dent Academic Excellence Courtney Block, Recording Sec- 
retary Alison Ohlinger, Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth 
Rodriguez, Treasurer Sarah McHugh, Asst. Treasurer Joanna 
Stein, Registrar Danielle Wilson, Marshal Marina MacVic- 
ar, Education Chairman Melissa Weiler, Event Chairman 
Amanda Whitelaw, House Chairman Katie Caravello, Mem- 
bership Chairman Dana Teller, New Member Chairman 
Anna Buber, Panhellenic Delegate Lisa Carter, Philanthropy 
Chairman Sarah-Cate Lyon, Public Relations Chairman An- 
drea Kress, Risk Management Chairman Ari Jendro 





Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, GA on March 
4th, 1852. Their three founders Mary, Mary, and Martha gave Phi Mu its guid- 
ing principles of Love, Honor, and Truth. Phi Mu's colors are rose and white 
with a rose carnation as their flower and Sir Fidel, the lion, as their mascot. 
"Les Soures Fideles" is their open motto that means Our Faithful Sisters. This 
sorority is faithful to their unbreakable bond and sisterhood as well as their 
commitment to service and tradition. Phi Mu hosts its annual Philanthropy, 
Grandslam, where all the Fraternity men come out to play in a baseball tourna- 
ment to help raise thousands of dollars for the Children's Miracle Network. 

This past year Phi Mu has participated in various activities on campus 
including intramural sports, philanthropies, and dance marathon. Their strive 
to succeed has won them awards such as Miss Regatta for Phi Kappa Tau, 1st 
in women's softball overall, Phi Delta Theta's Bed race champions, sorority 
kickball champions, and 2nd place in Sigma Alpha Epsilon's Sweetheart Pag- 
eant. 

Phi Mu is not just a group of girls living in a house attending socials 
and hayrides, but individuals making a difference in the community. There are 
sisters leading youth groups and participating in numerous community service 
projects nationwide. With such love and strength these girls look up to fellow 
alumni such as Anne Bowden, wife of FSU football coach, Bobby Bowden, 
and Evett Simmons, President of the National Bar Association. As the year 
comes to an end, Phi Mu would like to say congratulations to their Graduating 
Seniors of 2006. 




Executive 



President Katie Keranen, VP Operations 
Katie Voss, VP Development Nannette 
Taft, Secretary Carrie Beeler, Treasurer 
Katie Gates, Panhellenic Delegate Shelley 
Linton, New Member Educator Anakarina 
Argeullo, Recruitment Kim Lemont, Schol- 
arship Cameron Mattingly 



President Nicole Raper, VP Operations 
Kristen Coats, VP Development Jessy Har- 
mon, Secretary Britany Arnold, Treasurer 
Tiffany Troutman, Panhellenic Delegate 
Shannon Galligar, New Member Educa- 
tor Vicki Haddow, Recruitment Jessica 
Crouch, Scholarship Jaime Kight 




sisters 



Carly Adams, Jacki Adams, Ashley Albertson, Heather Albert- 
son, Amy Alexander, Paige Allen, Katie Anich, Anakarina Ar- 
guello, Britany Arnold, Megan Arnold, Kristin Asaro, Brittany 
Balskus, Michelle Beatty, Carrie Beeler, Sara Berke, Stephanie 
Bevil, Lauren Billings, Charlene Bonanno, Katie Bordelon, 
Casey Brennan, Lauren Brewerron, Kendal Brown, Jessica 
Bucks, Shannon Calloway, Cristy Campbell, Leah Cantor, 
Tania Canrymagli, Shannon Capobianco, Angela Chaltis, Jen 
Cleland, Kristen Coats, Elena Convery, Ashley Cranston, Jes- 
sica Crouch, Christa D'Amico, Jaimie Darby, Jillian Davies, 
Jenny Dawson, Mamie Dayan, Sarah Diffley, Ashley Dit- 
marsen, Tami Donovan, Carly Dowling, Rachel Eason, Mollie 
Ezell, Colby Fallgatter, Katie Fell, Crystal Fiez, Heather Forest, 
Andrea Freeman, Steph Fuhr, Katie Fuller, Meaghan Gallaher, 
Shannon Galligar, Kate Gates, Katie Giannamore, Elise Gif- 
ford, Danielle Gill, Kelly Glenn, Brittany Goins, Erika Gon- 
gola, Samantha Gonzales, Holly Gooch, Jen Gorglione, Ellen 
Grimsley, Vicki Haddow, Quinn Haisley, Ashley Hanania, Jessy 
Harmon, Erika Holtz, Mandy Huckle, Carole Anne Hughs, 
Minday Jennings, Ashley Jones, Paige Jones, Kaitlin Jordan, 
Jessica Joyner, Lisa Kahle, Sarah Kaplan, Katie Keranen, Jamie 
Kight, Gaby Klepper, Laura Beth Koffman, Sarah Lake, Sum- 
ner Lane, Kim Lemont, Cassie Lichkay, Shelley Linton, Tina 
Lorenzo, Michelle Lowry, Jessica Lowstetter, Heather Mackin, 
Ashley Manning, Jessica Mantione, Jen Marks, Lindsay Mars, 
Cameron Mattingly, Lena McAneney, Katie McHargue, Al- 
lison McKee, Alyson McKendry, Casey McKinney, Shaely 
Morgenroth, Erin Nehrbas, Michelle Olds, Sarah Otto, Am- 
ber Pappas, Amanda Parrish, Erin Pennington, Jennia Plinke, 
Hailey Preston, Kerri Pritchard, Katy Proly, Katie Ragsdale, 
Erika Ramirez, Nicole Raper, Alexis Riddle, Charlotte Robuck, 
Lauren Rose, Molly Sakser, Lindsey Sampson, Sunnye Sartain, 
Jenn Seybold, Rachel Shelton, Amanda Simpson, Christina 
Smolenski, Sarah Sneed, Jerrica Soletti, Alexis St. John, Kalee 
Stuart, Angie Supervielle, Holly Sutherland, Nannette Taft, 
Brynn Titone, Tiffany Troutman, Melanie Trudeau, Rachel 
Underwood, Monica Vann, Tania Vasquez, Melissa Vogt, Ka- 
tie Voss, Ashley Wheeler, Amanda Wilson, Mary Beth Wilson, 
Jaki Winkles, Ashley Wurm, Michela Zulick 



Founding Date: March 4, 1852 

Founding Location: Macon, GA 

Chapter: Alpha Epsilon 

Date Established at FSU: 

January 26, 1929 

Colors: Rose & White 

Symbol: Quatrefoil 

Flower: Rose Carnation 

Mascot: Lion- "Sir Fidel" 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Grandslam Softball Tournament 

benefiting Children's Miracle Network 





sisters 



Kim Allan, Tiffany Allan, Kristel Alumpe, Gabi Alvarez, Britc 
Athey, Ali Barrett, Ashley Bathgate, Katie Bell, Kelly Bell, Leah 
Binneveld, Bethany Bloom, Jessica Bridges, Kelby Brown, Haley 
Brumfield, Katie Bucci, Katie Byrne, Kristen Carter, Gina Caru- 
so, Dana Castle, Jen Chisholm, Ashley Choen, Kadie Chronsiter, 
Caitlin Crocker, Julie Dangler, Camille Davie, Jessica DePlasco, 
Catherine Dodd, Alyson Dunn, Emily Dunn, Sarah Durham, 
Brittany Fann, Adrienne Fanti, Annie Fry, Krista Gartley, Kyle 
Gay, Amanda Gerhardt, Ali Ginn, Leah Ginn, Ally Giovanini, 
Lisa Giovanini, Emily Grant, Maggie Grant, Tammy Grimason, 
Ashley Grubbs, Jenn Grubbs, Katie Grunthal, Stephanie Grun- 
thal, Melanie Gundling, Catherine Hards, Alex Harris, Anne 
Marie Harris, Emily Harrison, Corrine Heery, Christa Hennig, 
Laura Hertel, Megan Hochan, Noelle Hoffman, Jenn Holodv, 
Lori Howard, Kristi Howell, Jamie Ingram, Rachel Jacobs, Sara 
Jans, Megan Jennings, Roya Kalaghachi, Katv Keene, Keri Keene, 
Katie Klein, Britt Krieger, Ashley Kuehl, Suzanne Larson, Mal- 
lory LeBlanc, Hayley Lewis, Kristen Liljestrand, Anne Littlejohn, 
Kristen Majcher, Amanda Malik, Katie Maloney, Tracie Manrup 
Poulsen, Lindsay Martin, Haley McCabe, Lauren McCartney, 
Melissa McCartney, Brett Mcllwain, Meredith McKay, Kirby 
Meehan, Ali Meyers, Brittany Mitchell, Abbey Moore, Katie 
Moore, Leigha Morris, Lauren Necessary, Allison Nelson, Kris- 
ten O'Connell, Kaitlin Olsen, Amy Pantfoeder, Katie Panzo, 
Cody Paradise, Merrick Park, Taylor Peacock, Kelly Phelps, 
Lauren Pickett, Laura Potchen, Leigh Anne Proctor, Kristen Raf- 
ferty, Alina Raspovic, Gabrielle Rey, Jenny Roche, Hilary Rod- 
denberry, Becca Rosell, Meggie Rudnic, Alex Sardarian, Nicole 
Schaller, Lyssi Schecter, Joanna Schneider, Amy Schnorbach, Ste- 
van Schwartzenberger, Kristin Shaeffer, Jessie Silverman, Marina 
Silvestri, Sally Poe Simons, Marie Sirounis, Katie Skipper.Law 
Slagsvol, Karla Smith, Traci Stillman, Nicole Stokes, Christine 
Sum, Carlee Sweatt, Kyrie Thomas, Shannon Thompson, Amy 
Tilton, Heather Toombs, Kristin Totzke, Molly Traynham, Caro- 
line Underwood, Maria Valenti, Jessie Vanderveer, Alena Vander- 
werf, Dana Vettel, Jessica Villicana, Whitney Welch, Jordan West, 
Amanda Wetherington, Cari White, Jaclyn Widi, Carolyn Will, 
Jenna Williford, Amelia Williams, Leah Willis, MC Willis, Lake 
Wilson, Baylor Young, Ashley Zach, Stephanie Zack 




Nickname: Pi Phi 

Founding Date: April 28, 1867 

Founding Location: Monmouth, Illinois 

Chapter: Florida Beta 

Date Established at FSU: 1 92 1 

Colors: Wine & Silver Blue 

Symbol: Arrow 

Flower: Wine Carnation 

Mascot: Angel 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Arrowmont School of Arts 



Since Pi Beta Phi was first installed on campus they have made 
our mark at FSU. They pride ourselves on being women of integrity, and 
strive for excellence in everything that we do on campus. They work hard to 
uphold the long, rich history in value sand tradition upon which they were 
founded. 

Every spring they put on the All Fraternity Review, a popular phi- 
lanthropy on campus that raises money for our National Philanthropy, the 
Arrowmont School for the Arts. They also are very involved in our local phi- 
lanthropy, links to literacy. Through links to literacy they spend countless 
hours promoting literacy within the community and reading to children at 
elementary schools. 

They show our school spirit across campus by having members in- 
volved in numerous and diverse organizations, from Lady Spirit Hunters 
to Student Government to Orientation Leaders. They also exemplify FSU 
spirit by being active participants in Homecoming, Dance Marathon, and 
many other philanthropies. For the future, they plan to continue to help 
their philanthropies grow and advance as an organization every year by be- 
coming more involved than they already are on campus. 




President Kelby Brown, Vice President of Morals 
Cari White, Vice President of Social Advance- 
ment Maggie Grant, Vice President of Mental Ad- 
vancement Leah Ginn, Secretary Leah. Binneveld, 
Treasurer Kim Mahoney, House Manager Lisa 
Giovanini, Social Chair Lacey Gautier, Risk 
Manager Sally Poe Simons, Recruitment Chair 
Katie Skipper, Panhellenic Delegate Amelia Wil- 
liams, Membership Chair Katie Bucci 

- greek Ccfe - 



President Leah Binneveld, VP Member 
Development Brittany Fann, VP Frater- 
nity Development Mary Caitlin Willis, VP 
Finance Gabrielle Rey, VP Administration 
Amelia Williams, VP Membership Kris- 
ten Carter, VP Philanthropy Keri Keene, 
VP Communications Anne Littlejohn, VP 
Event Planning Leah Ginn 



The ladies of Sigma Delta Tau exemplify FSU spirit in a variety of 
ways. Although they are the newest sorority on campus, they have worked 
hard this past year to make a name for ourselves. 

They started off on the right foot this fall by placing third overall in 
Homecoming. SDT has also participated in numerous community service 
activities including Dance Marathon, Relay for Life, and other programs that 
are run solely through their house such as donating troop care packages, pro- 
viding hurricane relief, and adopting children through Big Brother and Big 
Sister. Sigma Delta Tau's philanthropy proceeds are given to "Prevent Child 
Abuse America" and in addition to their own philanthropy, they always par- 
take in other Greek Philanthropies. This past semester they placed first in 
Delta Delta Delta's Tug of War, second place in Alpha Epsilon Pi's Greek Idol, 
and third place in Tau Epsilon Phi's Caddy Shack. 

Not only did the Sig Delts attend every football game this fall, but 
they even let our parents in on the excitement. During Parents Weekend, all 
of their parents were invited to watch the football game with them, enjoy a 
BBQ afterwards, and attend a brunch at thier house the following day. Ad- 
ditionally, SDT has done a great job in IM sports this past year. They took 
third place in the 200 free-style in swimming, placed third overall in Eight 
Ball, and won all three of our regular season matches in bowling. They hope 
to become one of the top teams in Flag Football next year and to compete 
for a championship title in Volleyball. Sigma Delta Tau has had an amazing 
school year, and they look forward to even more success next year! 




mm 



--»■ w~ ' 



! 






'W^ ;"" 



^resident Stephanie Sanford, VP of Inter- 
val Rebecca Ackerman, VP of External 
Catie Tooma, VP of Social Lauren Gins- 
>erg, Vice President of Panhellenic Lauren 
Stein, Secretary Maura Callahan, Stan- 
lards Lila Richman 




^^^8 



President Rebecca Ackerman, VP of Internal Maura 
Callahan, VP of External Katie Tooma, VP of So- 
cial Shlomit Bernartzy, VP of Panhellenic Stepha- 
nie Tronnes, Secretary Shannon O'Neil, Standards 
Jen Specter, VP of Finance Nicole Tucker, VP of 
Recruitment Missy Gierach, VP of New Member 
Education Amanda Theodossiades, VP of Scholar- 
ship Dana Chinitz, VP of House/Risk Management 
Jessica Galin, National Advisor Margaux Manley 




sisters 



Rebecca Ackerman, Jackie Agrow, Martina Alfonso, Whit- 
ney Applerouth, Christina Archer, Sarah Baczewski, Rachel 
Barnard, Shlomit Benartzy, Geri Bernard, Stephanie Ber- 
nstein, Chessie Bloom, Debra Bogdanoff, Ashley Brasile, 
Jennifer Brown, Dana Burton, Staci Burton, Christie Byrd, 
Maura Callahan, Cristina Carrero, Dana Chinitz, Shari 
Clemente, Stacy Cleveland, Rebecca Cobo, Tara Cohen, 
Kim Crossen, Emily Echols, Rachel Emas, Teresa Feath- 
erbay, Lauren Feffer, Jilian Firestone, Keri Fischer, Jenna 
Forrest, Erin Frazier, Jessica GaJin, Meghan Gibson, Missy 
Gierach, Ainsely Gilmurray, Lauren Ginsberg, Jeri Gins- 
berg, Mallory Goldfarb, Melissa Goldman, Jenna Gouz, 
Surra GussofF, Ashley Guyer, Jessica-Rachel Gustafson, 
Sarah Halsey, Rachel Hammer, Alexandra Hancock, De- 
idre Harrison, Tiffany Hayes, Michelle Heim, Sami Hodz, 
Jen Jaffe, Amy Lauren Kelly, Natalie King, Becca Korda, 
Laura Kowalski, Ashley Krause, Allison Lazarus, Becky 
Leisner, Melissa Lenz, Sarah Levrant, Ashley Longo, Melo- 
dy Mann, Allyson Martin, Corrine Mason, Wendy Mazlin, 
Ashley Meador, Liz Meek, Charlotte Merritt, Dana Miller, 
Brooke Miller, Gracie Minnis, Lindsay Momyser, Becca 
Morales, Katie Moran, Kristin Moses, Kristy Mylott, Ka- 
tie Nachman, Tobi Sarah Nagy, Jessica Nilsson, Shannon 
O'Neal, Meredith Owens, Mabel Perez, Rachel Reaboi, 
Stacee Reich, Lila Richman, Lauren Rinker, liana Rosen, 
Erin Russel, Stephanie Sanford, Danielle Sanislow, Kristen 
Sarra, Carrie Schaub, Emily Sheerhorn, Danielle Schneider, 
Erin Sebree, Amanda Sexton, Audrey Shabty, Jenn Shapiro, 
Lena Sifen, Kara Sirois, Jennifer Specter, Sara Elaine Staeb, 
Lauren Stein, Alex Stoecker, Stephanie Strauss, Amanda 
Theodossiades, Jenni Thomas, Katie Tooma, Stephanie 
Ann Tronnes, Elani Tuchman, Nicole Denise Tucker, Brit- 
tany Watson, Ashley Weatherstone, Stephanie Weisbein, 
Marisa Weissman, Lindsey White, Meredith Whiteman, 
Alison Wilbas, Faun Yordon 



Nickname: Sig-Delt 

Founding Date: March 25, 1917 

Founding Location: Cornell University 

Chapter: Gamma Lambda 

Colors: Cafe Au Lait & Old Blue 

Symbol: Torch 

Flower: Golden Tea Rose 

Mascot: Teddy Bear 

Annual Philanthropy: 

War of the Roses 



F%^W 


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sisters 






Amanda Adams, Jennifer Adams, Nicole Adams, Kim Adasie- 
wicz, Amy Adcock, Heather Albertson, Lizzy Anderson, Katie 
Annis, Ashley Appolloni, Erin Atteberry, Kaitlyn Austin, Brit- 
tany Bailey, Jessica Bannon, Chelsea Barker, Melissa Becker, Ali 
Benevento, Jaime Berkowicz, Chrissy Binder, Kelly Bleaklev, 
Caitlin Bleich, Abby Bloom, Robyn Blum, Caroline Bonvouloir, 
Brittney Brock, Amy Bronston, Amanda Brooks, Sarah Bryant, 
Leslie Burch, Christi Burnett, Jess Bush, Chelsea Campbell, 
Noel Carlson, Tina Castillo, Erica Christiansen, Jennifer Ciril- 
lo, Cristina Conciatori, Britt Conroy, Jen Cotzin, Tara Crane, 
Margaret Cranford, Chelsea D'Hemecourt, Alexis Del Prete, Jill 
Delardo, Jeanette Diaz, Danielle Dioguardi, Kelly Dunn, Nikki 
Ehlin, Amanda Emley, Amanda Erpenbeck, Tammy Feuer, Blair 
Fowler, Jaymie Frappier, Lara Friend, Tara Fries, Jami Gallaway, 
Kat Gandeza, Tia Garavuso, Lindsey Gardner, Heather Gedeon, 
Lauren Genduso, Ellen Germuska, Alison Goldwasser.Mallory 
Goldwasser, Samantha Goldwasser, Jovanna Gomez, Alex 
Gramatikas, Stephanie Graves, Jessica Halnon, Bethany Hemp- 
hill, Ashley Hewlett, KiKi Higgins, Falon Hirschman, Mary 
Hirschman, Molly Hogwood, KK Huang, Courtney Hubbard, 
Jenna Hudson, Lauren Husler, Justine Inman, Natalie Inman, 
Ally Jakusovas, Jenna Jones, Lauren Jones, Danielle Joos, Court- 
ney Keenan, Ashley Kerns, Amy Key, Andy Kirkpatrick, Shan- 
non Kivipelto, Kyla Kleban, Betsy Knab, Vicki Koslin, Lauren 
Kurtz, Paula Lapins, Whittney Laws, Meghan Leahy, Sarah Leist, 
Erin Lingerfelt, Ally Lipp, Melanie Lott, Laurie Malfa, Lacey 
Marder, Heidi Marsocci, Caitlin McConnell, Claire Martin, 
Amanda McCoy, Meredith Meide, Molly Menke, Amber Mi- 
chael, Kristen Mitchell, Carly Moore, Laurel Moynihan, Jenna 
Newitt, Leila Nquyen, Meredith Nichols, Stacy Nichols, Em- 
ily Pensy, Courtney Pfeifer, Jessica Porter, Genna Price, Nicole 
Prieto, Stacy Lynn Ptacek, Ashley Rausa, Marybeth Reed, Cathi 
Reeves, Erin Regan, Jackie Reinhard, Leah Rifkin, Andra Rivera, 
Jackie Roether, Emery Rogers, Daryl Rubin, Abby Schell, Sophia 
Scalfani, Kara Sidman, Margot Siegel, Lacey Sites, Jess Smith, 
Sam Smith, Alessia Solari, Adrienne Solti, Nikki Stewart, Erika 
Sugar, Amanda Sutton, Aubrey Terry, Traci Timmons, Danielle 
Trofe, Allie Truax, Claire Vasterling, Abbie Waxman, Sara Weil, 
Katie Waeghe, Hayley Ward, Emily Wells, Allison West, Meghan 
Whaley, Jess Whiteman, Kendall Winston, Mari Beth Wise, 
Raena Wright, Sallie Wooten 



Nickname: Zeta 

Founding Date: October 15,1 898 

Founding Location: Farmville, VA 

Chapter: Beta Gamma 

Date Established at FSU: 

December 18, 1924 

Colors: Steel Gray & Turquoise Blue 

Symbol: 5-pointed crown 

Flower: White Violet 

Mascot: Bunny 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer 

Foundation 



2fW YtyU 0&&$\A/ 

The mission of Zeta Tau Alpha is to make a difference in the lives 
of their membership by developing the potential of each individual through 
visionary programming which emphasizes leadership development, service to 
others, academic success and continued personal growth for women with a 
commitment to friendship and the future based on the values and traditions 
of our past. 

In 1992, Zeta Tau Alpha adopted Breast Cancer Research as the 
Fraternity's national philanthropy. This is done partially through sponsoring 
the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. At the Beta Gamma chap- 
ter, they host two fundraisers a year to raise money for our philanthropy. In 
the fall semester, they host a flag football tournament, Crown Classic. Boys 
around campus and the Tallahassee community gather together for a day of 
football and fun. Around 64 teams participate in this fun event. In the spring 
they host our annual Race to Live, which is a 5K race that gets the entire 
campus and community involved. Last year they raised over $20,000. 

The motto of Zeta Tau Alpha "Seek the Noblest" can be seen through 
leadership positions held by Zetas in many of Florida State University's cam- 
pus organizations. Their chapter plays an active role in the Florida State Uni- 
versity community through participation in campus wide community service 
efforts as well as events such as Homecoming and Dance Marathon that have 
become a part of Florida State's growing tradition. 




President Genna Price, Vice President Laurel 
Moynihan, New Member Educator Erin Lin- 
gerfelt, Membership Kelly Bleakley, Treasurer 
Nikki Ehlin, Secretary Lacey Marder, His- 
torian Jovanna Gomez, Scholarship Lauren 
Kurtz, Panhellenic Delegate Jaime Berkow- 
icz, Ritual Chairman Natalie Inman 

- greek &fe - 



President Jovanna Gomez, Vice President 
Jill Delardo, New Member Educator Natalie 
Inman, Membership Jaime Berkowicz, Trea- 
surer Brittney Brock, Secretary Ellen Ger- 
muska, Historian Emily Pensy, Scholarship 
Hayley Ward, Panhellenic Delegate Daryl 
Rubin, Ritual Chairman Jackie Roether 



it's RECRUITMENT week 



Samantha Messinger 

On a sunny day in late August, 1 ,200 girls woke up to thoughts 
of wonder, excitement, and hope; not knowing what to expect of 
the week to come, but wishing for the best. These girls were pre- 
paring themselves for Florida State's Sorority Recruitment Week. 
Recruitment week, filled with emotion and exhaustion, is a full sev- 
en days designed so that each and, every girl gets a chance to 
meet some of the girls from every single sorority house. 

The first two days, known as ice water days are set up so all 
fifteen houses are visited between the two days. During these first 
two days, first impressions are made and countless introductions 
take place. After the completion of ice water days, the process 
called mutual selection takes place. During this process, both the 
sororities and the girls going through recruitment, also known as 
Potential New Members, make choices and selections depending 
on which girls are best fit for each house. 

The next two days, known as philanthropy days, the girls 
re-visit the houses and take part in each sorority's craft to benefit 
the charity the house represents. After learning about each charity 
and getting a better feel for the sorority, the girls take part in an- 
other round of mutual selection. The next round of days is known 
as skit day. During skit day, each house performs a play or skit 
portraying the sorority on a more personal level. Another round of 
mutual selection takes place and the final day of visiting houses 
begins. 

Preferential day, or "pref day" gives the potential new mem- 
bers a glimpse into sorority rituals or ceremonies. Pref day is a much 
more serious and formal day and serves as a last chance for the 
girls in the sorority and the girls going through recruitment to figure 
out which house best suits them. After the day has ended, one 
last round of mutual selection takes place before everyone goes 
home for a sleepless night filled with excitement and wonder as to 
which house they will call their own. 

The last day, known as bid day, begins with a closing cere- 
mony highlighting all the ups and downs of the past week. Following 
the ceremony, each girl receives a bid and a T-shirt corresponding 
with their new sorority house. After receiving and accepting their 
bid, the girls run down to their new home where the excited girls in 
the sorority are waiting with open arms to welcome them into their 
new family. 






members 



Ahmad Abuznaid 

Jeremane Blackwood 

Keith Bonds 

Derran Brown 

Marvin Brown 

Chris Coleman 

Clifford Counts 

Janco Damas 

Theron Decastro 

Pierre Desrosiers 

Ravel Dupiton 

Chris Evans 
Marcus Finley 

Josh Fuller 
Dorian George 

Larry Green 

Kourtney Hahn 

Phillip Lawrence 

Tyrell Perry 

Martin Reese 

Sam Richards 

Donte Riddick 

Victor Smith 

Bryan Spells 

Darryl Walker 

Yvesner Zamar 



Nickname: Alpha 

Founding Date: December 4, 1906 

Chapter: Iota Delta 

Date Established at FSU: April 5, 1974 

Colors: Black & Old Gold 

Flower: Yellow Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: March of Dimes 






i Alph^Waternitv- Inc. h 



Since its founding on December 4, 1906, Alpha Phi AlpmN^-aternity, Inc. has 
supplied voice and vision to the struggle of African-Americans and people of color around 
the world. Alpha Phi Alpha, the first intercollegiate Greek-letter fraternity established 
for African- Americans, was founded at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York by seven 
college men who recognized the need for a strong bond of Brotherhood among African 
descendants in this country. The visionary founders, known as the "Jewels" of the Frater- 
nity, are Henry Arthur Callis, Charles Henry Chapman, Eugene Kinckle Jones, George 
Biddle Kelley, Nathaniel Allison Murray, Robert Harold Ogle, and Vertner Woodson 
Tandy. 

The Fraternity initially served as a study and support group for minority stu- 
dents who faced racial prejudice, both educationally and socially, at Cornell. The Jewel 
founders and early leaders of the Fraternity succeeded in laying a firm foundation for 
Alpha Phi Alphas principles of scholarship, fellowship, good character, and the uplifting 
of humanity. 

Alpha Phi Alpha chapters were developed at other colleges and universities, 
many of them historically black institutions, soon after the founding at Cornell. While 
continuing to stress academic excellence among its members. Alpha also recognized the 
need to help correct the educational, economic, political, and social injustices faced by 
African-Americans. Alpha Phi Alpha has long stood at the forefront of the African- 
American community's fight for civil rights through leaders such as: W.E.B. DuBois, 
Adam Clayton Powell, Jr., Edward Brooke, Martin Luther King, Jr., Thurgood Marshall, 
Andrew Young, William Gray, Paul Robeson, and many others. 




executive I5t>arcf 

President Pierre Desrosiers, VPSam Richards, Treasurer Donte Riddick 



greek Cufe - 



<&CW toffW ^rfrv 




On May 24, 1973, nineteen visionaries sought out to es%»lish a chapter that 
would embody an unconditional commitment to the Tallahassee community, impact the 
lives of the Florida State student body, and epitomize Delta Sigma Theta's illustrious ideals 
of sisterhood, scholarship, service, and Christian principles. Out of forty applicants, these 
nineteen dynamic and distinguished women were chosen to fulfill their quest and charter 
the Kappa Epsilon Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. 

The Kappa Epsilon Chapter is dedicated to service and excellence and since its 
inception has achieved recognition for its extensive involvement on campus and in the 
community. The chapter holds the distinction of receiving the Minerva Award in 1993, 
National Pan Hellenic Council's Sorority of the Year, several Extravaganza champion- 
ships, and National Pan Hellenic Councils Greek Woman of the Year. 

In keeping with the prestige of the organization the members of Kappa Epsilon 
continue to demonstrate high scholastic achievement while exemplifying strong leader- 
ship abilities. The devastating divas of the Kappa Epsilon Chapter contributed to the 
community by volunteering in numerous community centers, schools, nursing homes, as 
well as involvement in coordinating and implementing activities that address political and 
social awareness issues. Their significant acts of servitude also include monetary contribu- 
tions such as the Wandretia Warren Scholarship Fund and other charitable donations. 

As the future approaches, the Kappa Epsilon Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta will 
proudly continue to strive and uphold the exceptional legacy of this prolific and profound 
organization. 




v w- ./■■■•, 'w %s \J| I V 'w< ;: 




President Tanesha Brewton, 1st VP Allison Hamilton, 2nd VP Ashlee Thomas, Record- 
ing Secretary Victoria Olds, Corresponding Secretary Crystall Williams, Treasurer Audra 
Wilson, Financial Secretary Jennifer Garrett, Sergeant-at-Arms Chantal Peacock, Parlia- 
mentarian Cindy Motta, Chaplain Asha Brewer, Advisors Phyllis Bush & Carla Adams, 
Southern Regional Representative Nykeah Cohen, Southern Regional Nominating Com- 
mittee Member Allison Hamilton 





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members 

Debontina Adamson, Arielle Ball, 
Tiara Ball, Juana Bethel, Arlease 
Brady, Asha Brewer, Tanesha 
Brewton, Christina Jade Butler, 
Ashley Cleveland, Taeyjuana Cur- 
ry, Chanel Drummond, Alteasha 
Ervin, Taneishia Fields, Jennifer 
Garrett, Allison Hamilton, Chev- 
onne James, Sophia Johnson, Ter- 
rin Jones, Latoya Legree, Xion 
Lester, Charlaine Loriston, Vasti 
Marcello, Shantall McDowell, 
Kiesha Moodie, Cindy Motta, 
Chardae Murray, Victoria Olds, 
Chantel Peacock, Antoinette 
Powell, Marsha Robinson, Ashlee 
Thomas, Crystall Williams, Audra 
Wilson, Tamisha Wood 






^_________ 



Nickname: Delta 

Founding Date: January 13, 1913 

Chapter: Kappa Epsilon 

Date Established at FSU: May 24, 1973 

Colors: Crimson & Creme 

Symbol: Elephant 

Flower: African Violet 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Habitat for Humanity 




members 

Trey Cooper 

Omar Mcferren 

Daniel McKnight 

Dwayne McKnight 

Marlon Napier 

Nic Turner 
Louis Valsaint 



Nickname: IOTA 

Founding Date: September 19, 1963 

Date Established at FSU: March 4, 2002 

Colors: Charcoal Brown & Gilded Gold 

Symbol: Centaur 

Flower: Yellow Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: 

IOTA Youth Alliance, 

The National IOTA Foundation, 

Digital Heritage Initiative 



Iota Phi Theta Fraternity, Inc. was founded on September 19, 1963 
at Morgan State College now known as Morgan State University. Found- 
ed on the principles of Scholarship, Leadership, Citizenship, Fidelity and 
Brotherhood, the 10 illustrious founders saw a vision of change. There were 
a number of organizations already in existence when founded, so it took a 
special breed ol man to go against the grain and stand up for what they be- 
lieved in. 

The Epsilon Nu Chapter was chartered on the campus of Florida 
State University on March 4, 2002. Since then, the EN chapter has held nu- 
merous of leadership positions and have obtained many awards and recogni- 
tions. Epsilon Nu members are currently involved in organizations such as 
the NAACP, Progressive Black Men, NPHC, and the Black Student Union. 
The men of Iota Phi Theta Fraternity, Inc. will forever progress toward our 
motto, "Building a Tradition, Not Resting Upon One." 




"executive 



President Dwayne McKnight, VP Louis, Secretary Trey Cooper, Graduate Brothers 
Gregory Saint-Jour & Alphonso Whitaker, Chapter Founders Mitch Taylor, Nicholas 
Turner, Michael Espada, Chaplin and Community Service Chair Marlon Napier 



- greek Ctfe - 




The Theta Eta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. was 
chartered on September 20, 1975 on the campus of the Florida State 
University. Designated the "Flagship chapter" of Kappa Alpha Psi, the 
Theta Eta Chapter has had unparalleled success on campus and within 
the Fraternity. 

The chapter has provided unbridled leadership and service to 
the Florida State University and Tallahassee communities as philanthro- 
pists and mentors initiating numerous initiatives that have bettered their 
surrounding environment. As pioneers of consistency, the Theta Eta 
Chapter has proven to be a phenomenon winning five consecutive Na- 
tional Chapter of the Year Awards, six National Undergraduate Brother 
of the Year Awards, as well as earning the 2005 NPHC Chapter Excel- 
lence Award. The men of the Theta Eta Chapter demonstrated a suc- 
cessful formula for ACHIEVEMENT and continue to thrive as campus 
scholars, leaders, and men of service at the Florida State University. 



V V^^ 





members 



Alain Beltran, 

Addison Berry, 

Philip Champion, 

Anthony Coleman, 

Ronald Chunga, 

Charles H.F. Davis III, 

Kason Davis, 

Ryan Fletcher, 

Yannick C. Forbes, 

Joel Gamble, 
Robert Hallback III, 

Nicholas Jeffery, 

Lamont D. Johnson, 

Tyler A. Jordan, 

David Kenton, 

Ishmael McClain-Salter, 

Kenneth Peele III, 

Brandon J. Stephens, 

Julius A. Stewart, 

Adrian Sutton, 

Derek Taylor, 

Omar Torres, 

Morris Thorpe, 

Brandon Ward, 

CD Wilford, 

Brian M. Wofford, 

Brandon Wright, 

Wilbur Wright 






Polemarch Chaz Davis, Vice Polemarch Ishmael McClain-Salter, Keeper of Records Ryan 
Anthony, Strategus Wil Wright, Lt. Strategics Kenneth Peele, Reporter Brandon Stephens, 
Historian Brandon R. Wright, BOD Brandon Ward & Adrian Sutton, Junior Vice Pole- 
march (FL) Yannick Forbes 



Nickname: Kappa, Nupes 
Founding Date: 'January 5, 1911 
Chapter: Theta Eta 
Date Established at FSU: 

September 20, 1975 

Colors: Crimson & Creme 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Kappa Christmas Concert 




members 

Junior Bernadin 

Chris Findlater 

Jesce Horton 

Josh Moore 

Miller St. Hilaire 



Nickname: The Ques 

Founding Date: November 17, 1911 

Chapter: The Mighty Mighty Chi Theta 

Date Established at FSU: August 1 , 1 970 

Colors: Royal Purple & Old Gold 

Flower: Chrysanthemum 

Annual Philanthropy: 

United Negro College Fund, Assault on 

Illiteracy, Purple Passion Scholarship Ball, 

Elite 8 Basketball Tournament 







lUXV 



In the fall of 1967, nine men came together to estaVl«h their unity as 
blacks at the Florida State University, a then predominantly white school. They 
were the only black males and wanted to form a group that would exemplify their 
unity on campus and after much deliberation, they decided it would be best to 
get the support of an organization which was already established. These nine men 
chose the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, and with the help of the Chi Omega and 
Upsilon Psi chapters, Chi Theta was founded. Chi Theta was the first black Greek 
organization at Florida State University and with each step, Omega blazed the 
trail for other black Greeks. The nine men from our chapter line called themselves 
the "Super Fine Nine" and they saw Chi Theta chartered on August 1 1970, and 
since then, have instilled Omegas ideals for all to follow. This chapter strives to 
perpetuate ideas of our founders by participating in Achievement Week, Social 
Action, Talent Hunt, Scholarship and other community projects. The members 
of Chi Theta have continued to spread Omegas influence in the community and 
on campus by following these ideals. Omega men have always been active in stu- 
dent government. The brothers have been elected to senate positions, as well as 
the president's Committee. We most importantly have taken a strong and active 
interest in black Student Union. Chi Theta was named National Undergraduate 
Chapter of the year for 2002, 2003, and 2004. Chi Theta will continue to do 
the utmost to exemplify our four cardinal principles, Manhood, Scholarship, 
Perseverance, and Uplift. 





S4.3T3I 




executive board 



Basileus & Vice Basilens Christopher Findlater, Keeper of Finance Joshua Moore, Keeper 
of Pence Miller St. Hilaire, Chaplin Jesce Horton, Chapter Reporter Brian Jackson 



greek fcfe - 




Phi Beta Sigma International Fraternity was founded January 9, 
1914 by Honorable A. Langston Taylor, Leonard F. Morse and Charles I. 
Brown on the campus or Howard University in Washington D.C. Founded 
on the motto, "Culture for Service and Service for Humanity" this fraternity is 
guided by its three principles: brotherhood, scholarship, and service. Phi Beta 
Sigma's fraternity colors are Royal Blue and Pure White, and they claim the 
white carnation. 

The Mu Epsilon chapter of Phi Beta Sigma was founded here at FSU 
on December 7, 1979 by Kenneth Colebrooke and Maurice Parrish. Since 
being here at FSU, the chapter engages in the community from Sleep-Out for 
the Homeless to rounding a diabetes awareness organization, Homer Thomas 
III — named in honor of a chapter member who succumbed to this disease. 
Mu Epsilon also has its Annual Ms. Phi Beta Sigma Pageant, which awards the 
winner a scholarship and the chance to compete for the national title. 

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity has a constitutional bond to its sister or- 
ganization, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Inc. One of their Great Founders, Abram 
L. Taylor was directly responsible for Zeta Phi Betas inception. Notable mem- 
bers of the fraternity are Nnamdi Azikiwe, past President of Nigeria, Kwame 
Nkromah, past President of Ghana, George Washington Carver, who is the 
only member of the NPHC to be on a U.S coin and Emmitt Smith, the NFLs 
all-time leading rusher. 





fe/ A fc? \*s LJ I i V 



President Antoine Daniels, VP Aaron Watson, 2nd VP Wendell Courvosier, Treasurer 
Robert Smith, Historian Mike Blue, Education Chair Brian Williams, Social Actions 
Caleb Malveau 



members 

Andre Ausley 

Mike Blue 

Wendell Courvosier 

Antoine Daniels 

Tariq Kendall 

Rashid Jackson 

Caleb Malveau 

Darrien McCarter 

Robert Smith 

Aaron Watson 

Brian Williams 



Nickname: Sigma 

Founding Date: January 9, 1914 

Chapter: Mu Epsilon 

Date Established at FSU: 

December 7, 1979 

Colors: Royal Blue & Pure White 

Symbol: Dove 

Flower: White Carnation 

Annual Philanthropy: 

March of Dimes 





members 

Ivy Alexis Baker 

Shavonda Mobley 

Ashley Holloway 

Cheron McKinnie 

Tabitha Washington 

Tonya Huff 

Lateefah Stanford 

Keyondra Harrison 

Noel Williams 



Nickname: SGRho 

Founding Date: November 12, 1922 

Chapter: Epsilon Delta 

Date Established at FSU: 

December 12, 1972 

Colors: Royal Blue & Gold 

Symbol: French Poodle 

Flower: Yellow Tea Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Rejesta V. Perry, Birthright Program 



&4{v\fl/ MWW/ 






Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. was organizedon Novem- 
ber 12, 1922 in Indianapolis, Indiana by seven school teachers: Mary 
Lou Allison Little, Dorothy Hanley Whiteside, Vivian White Mar- 
bury, Nannie Mae Gahn Johnson, Hattie Mae Dulin Redford, Bes- 
sie M. Downey Martin and Cubena McClure. The group became an 
incorporated national collegiate sorority on December 30, 1929, when 
a charter was granted to the Alpha chapter at Butler University. 

The Epsilon Delta Chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, 
Inc. dates from the Fall of 1972 when a colony of 10 young women 
was established at Florida State University. The colony originated from 
the Delta Psi Chapter, which was a metropolitan chapter. With the 
guidance of Soror Ruthine Tidwell, the colony grew and received its 
charter on December 4, 1973 with fifteen members. 

Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc., including the Epsilon Del- 
ta chapter, continues to make a difference as they abide by the motto 
"Greater Service, Greater Progress." 



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"executive board 

President Tonya Huff, Vice President Ivy Alexis Baker 



greek frfe - 



heart of a SEMINOLE 



Allyson Martin 

Being a Florida State Seminole is something that has 
become indescribable to me. It started as a traditional 
feel one that was passed down to our University by the 
Seminole Tribe. A feeling of bravery, accomplishment, 
and the ability to be unconquered and unique was what 
layered the surface. What I've found over the years I have 
attended Florida State is something that will lie deep with- 
in me for the remainder of my years to come. If an out- 
sider were to ask me what it feels like to be a Florida State 
Seminole, this is what I'd reply: 

It's like the first day Tallahassee weather goes under 
one hundred degrees and you can walk to class without 
sweating. It is receiving a high score on your first test in a 
challenging class. It is the first time you step foot in DOAK 
Campbell stadium and see thousands of people lift their 
arm in glory to do the Chop! It is an indescribable feeling 
that overcomes you on your drive home for the holidays 
as you pass more Florida State tags than any other State 
school's. Suddenly, you find that your arm is half way out 
the window, doing the Chop at the car full of Gators in 
the left lane. It is finding that it is possible to meet new 
people everyday and to make new friends with whom 
you will always have a common bond. 

You have chosen to attend a University overflowing 
with pride, spirit and a uniqueness of its own. A univer- 
sity full of friendly faces, A place you can return to years 
later; your home away from home with those who have 
helped mold you into who you are. This place is Florida 
State University, and being a part of it means being able 
to encompass the ideals of those before us and merge 
them with our own to help us become our own individu- 
als. By believing we are brave, aiming towards our goals 
in anticipation, and standing fearless and proud amongst 
our peers, we stand unconquered and feel what it's like to 
be a Florida State Seminole. 





■■■■■■ . ■ ■ . . ■ ..... .-. ...■.■■ 




brothers 

Juliuis Arguez, Maury Azerad, Aaron Ber- 
man, Joey Blattman, Corey Chartan, Mi- 
chael Chucker, Jeff Cohen, Geoff Deutsch, 
Scott Durst, Laurence Eckstien, Matthew 
Enslein, Nick Farber, James Finder, Matt 
Flashenburg, Michael Forrester, Steve 
Frisch, Michael Gerson, Danny Goldberg, 
Eric Goldsmith, Andrew Goodman, Chris 
Graham, Daniel Hanser, Jordan Heft, Kev- 
in Hirshorn, David Hoffman, Brett How- 
ard, Ben Kauffman, Matt Kauffman, Da- 
vid Klitzner, Richard Koblick, Zach Kring, 
Jeff Kutner, Ryan Liss, Zachary Marder, 
Brent Modlin, Andrew Neiberg, Jonathan 
Ozner, Andrew Panos, Adam Peel, Daniel 
Pullman, William Romine, Garrett Ruy- 
tenbeek, Max Schneider, Mike Schwartz, 
Brian Seidel, Randy Shaw, Matth Shech- 
ter, David Shiftman, Andrew Sisisky, Shaq 
Spiegel, Eric Steinlauf, Eric Stratton, Josh 
Strauch, Josh Strom, Scott Thaler, Brian 
Treiser, Chris Urso, Adam Vacarro, Erick 
Weinstein, Luke Williams 



Nickname: AEPi 

Founding Date: November 7, 1913 

Founding Location: New York University 

Chapter: Phi Tau 

Date Established at FSU: 

November 10, 1968 

Colors: Gold & Blue 

Symbol: A Lion Rampant 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Greek Idol 






The Phi Tau chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi prides itself on being 
known as a gentleman's fraternity. Each semester AEPi rushes only the high- 
est quality of potential brothers in the hopes of making them a part of the 
fraternity and instilling into them the values and morals a brother of Alpha 
Epsilon Pi should live by: honesty, perseverance, faith, mutual helpfulness, 
and humility. 

The chapter is very active in the Greek and FSU communities, 
participating in many philanthropic and charitable activities. The chapter 
also works hard each year to put on and run its own philanthropy, Greek 
Idol. Although this is only its second year running, Greek Idol has grown 
to be one of the biggest and most successful Greek philanthropies on cam- 
pus. Participants from sororities compete to win a range of prizes and to 
help raise money for SADD. In 2002, as a result of hard work and a strong 
brotherhood, AEPi won first place in Homecoming and was the runner up 
lor Fraternity of the Year. 

The fraternity participates in all intramural sports and finished 
second in its division this year in flag football. The chapter thrives on its 
strength of brotherhood and tries to convey that notion throughout campus 
by being leaders academically and socially. AEPi consistently has one of the 
highest GPAs among the Greek organizations on campus and has the high- 
est national GPA of all fraternities. Through all of its accomplishments from 
hard work, a strong brotherhood and integrity, AEPi exemplifies FSU spirit 
and pride in everything it does. 




'executive 



Master Richard Koblick, Lieutenant Master 
Andrew Neiberg, Scribe Eric Stratton, Ex- 
chequer Daniel Pullman, Sentinel Matthew 
Enslein, Member at Large Brian Treiser, 
Pledge Master Adam Vaccaro 



greek Cufe - 



Master Andrew Neiberg, Lieutenant Mas- 
ter Brian Treiser, Scribe Michael Chucker, 
Exchequer Brett Howard, Sentinel Nick 
Farber, Member at Large Danny Goldberg, 
Pledge Master Dave Klitzner 



Since 1947, Alpha Tau Omega has held a place of distinction 
at Florida State University. A brotherhood based upon eternal and im- 
mutable principles dedicated to recognizing true merit wherever it is 
round, ATO is the oldest continuous fraternity on the FSU campus with 
more than 1 20 active members. 

Alpha Tau Omegas claim "Play Like a Champion, Party Like a 
Rock Star" as their motto. They're annual contenders for the campus In- 
tramural Championship and consistently win individual sports. ATOs 
enjoy a lull social calendar including the annual White Tea Rose For- 
mal, Valhalla, Unga Gunga Balunga, football block parties, Hayride and 
dozens of socials with FSU's finest sororities. Bound by the ATO Creed, 
they hold themselves to high standards and are dedicated to serving 
the university and local community. The ATO men take great pride in 
starting traditions, such as Dance Marathon, which brings in hundreds 
of thousands of dollars each year for local charities. ATO is 'America's 
Leadership Development Fraternity," committed to continuing the tra- 
dition and legacy of more than 1,600 alumni. 



^r i 






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f \ %■• X-C Vrifl I 1 V \m/ KmS %»• X.A i 

President Nick Stoddard, Vice President Bo Rhonehouse, Treasurer Chuck Christen, 
Chaplain Brad Barrington, Sentinal Brett Sidelinger, Scribe D.C. Reeves, Annuals Dave 
Reddick, Philanthopy Scott Haber 





thers 



Keith Armstrong, Jason Atlass, Eric Bach, Doug 
Barber, Brian Barr, Bradford Barrington, Mark 
Bell, Matt Benyon, Ryan Besand, Tyler Bewley, 
Garrett Boles, Travis Burky, Tyler Carter, Frank 
Cilurso, Kevin Connolly, Nick Corirossi, Steve 
Cotton, Garrison Creamer, Charles Cristin, 
Diego Cuenca, Patrick Davison, Jimmy De- 
falco, Drew Dicus, Josh Diekmann, Andrew 
Eaton, Brad Edgell, William English, Ryan 
Erb, Matt Farr, Preston Ficquette, Lucas Ford, 
Chris Forst, Spencer Galloway, Matthew Gid- 
dings, Michael Gocklin, Stefan Gruber, Scott 
Haber, Mike Hallen, Ryan Hardiman, Kristo- 
pher Hartman, Chris Hoertz, Eric Imshaug, 
Eric Jacobs, Douglas Johnson, Morgan Jones, 
David Joseph, Micah Ketchel, Nick Ko- 

los, Mark Krivis, Jamie Lalinde, Conrad Lau, 
John Lawrence, Scott Levine, Christopher 
Lipson, Tyler Manis, Peter Manso, Justin Mc- 
gurrin, James Mcrae, Daniel Meneses, Ryan 
Merz, Trent Mills, Matt Morley, Zach Morris, 
Ulan Moshe-romano, Tyler Myer, Jeff My- 
ers, Daniel Ocon, Zach Perry, Phillip Price, 
Tyler Randall, David Reddick, Darcy (D.C.) 
Reeves, Robert Rhonehouse, Charles Rogers, 
Julian Ruffin, Doug Saunders, Justin Sherry, 
Brett Sidelinger, Raj Singh, Ruddy Smith, Mac 
Spottswood, Nick Stoddard, Randy Thomp- 
son, Michael Wolfel 



Nickname: ATO 

Founding Date: September 11, 1865 

Founding Location: 

Virginia Military Institute 

Chapter: Epsilon Sigma 

Date Established at FSU: March 5, 1949 

Colors: Old Gold & Sky Blue 

Symbol: Maltese Cross 

Flower: White Tea Rose 

Mascot: Bullfrog 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Taunted House 




ATTA 



Nickname: Delts 

Founding Date: 1858 

Founding Location: Bethany College at 

West Virginia 

Chapter: Delta Phi 

Date Established at FSU: March 5, 1949 

Colors: Purple, White & Gold 

Flower: Purple Iris 

Annual Philanthropy: Delt Knockout 



MUsUisMU 



The Delta Phi chapter of Delta Tau Delta is currently wrapping up 
her 47th year as an active member of the Florida State Greek System. Through 
this time period the faces have changed, the shelters have changed, and size 
has changed. Through all of these changes one thing has always remained the 
same with the members. In order to be a member of the Delta Phi chapter 
you must meet the standards of a Delt Gentlemen: a man who adheres and 
upholds the morals of the chapter. A man who knows how to treat a woman 
correctly and stands up when she enters the room. A Delt Gentlemen is a man 
who conducts himself responsibly and there are 110 of them in the chapter 
right now. 

This past year has been a very interesting one for the chapter. With 
the absence of a house for this entire year the fraternity has undergone its highs 
and lows. We initiated 46 new men in the fall, our biggest pledge class ever. 
We have been very active around campus this year as well. We have domi- 
nated in intramurals winning multiple fraternity championships and even an 
all campus championship. We have also been very active in philanthropies as 
well; in fact we won the Tridelt Field Day this year. We are currently finish- 
ing up plans for a brand new philanthropy new fall that we are really excited 
about. 

As well as being excited about our new philanthropy next fall we 
are really looking forward to the house reopening on August 1st. With the 
reopening of the refurbished house and a solid Fall '06 pledge class we are 
anxiously anticipating next year. 




executive board 



President Keelan Cottle VP Joe Myers Treasurer Lucas Amaral Rush Chair Chasen Allen 
Ritual Chair Mike Masi Academic Chair Alex Fumagali Pledge Educator Matt Raynor 
Recording Secretary Kevin Tomaskso Alumni Relations Josh Pullen 



greek ftfc - 



Once a year you may have seen a house surrounded by a huge wooden 
fort. This would be the work of the men in Kappa Alpha. Founded in 1865 at 
Washington and Lee University, these men have captured the attention of the 
entire campus. This year the fraternity has been awarded 1st place in homecom- 
ing, 2nd at Dance Marathon, and 2nd at the Greek Week Activities. Besides re- 
ceiving high rankings, KA has been involved in other student organizations and 
activities. Members participate with intramurals, philanthropies, community 
projects, adopt-a-street, government campaign involvement, SGA, and Insight. 
They even have a member, Ryan Powers, on the Student Senate. 

Kappa Alphas symbol is the Knight's Shield Displaying the Encircled 
Cross. Their colors are crimson and gold and they live by their motto of Dieu Et 
Les Danes. Every Greek organization has a philanthropy and theirs is the Mus- 
cular Distrophy Association. Herbert Hoover and Von Fischman (the drummer 
of the band Phish) are both members of the Kappa Alpha brotherhood. 

One of the most recognized events KA hosts is its Formal. The Old 
South formal is a weeklong event dedicated to the days of the old south. The 
brothers or KA parade around campus on foot or by horseback picking up their 
selected southern belles from their sorority house. It all ends in Amelia Island, 
FL with a traditional Old South Ball decorated with southern style and cheer. 
What is best is that everyone attending the ball is wearing traditional southern 
attire. Another event is the Convivium Formal. It is dedicated to the birth and 
life achievements of one the greatest respected generals of all time, Robert E. 
Lee of Old Virginia. 




■MM 



utiv 

President Brock Pumphrey, VP Christian 
Velasco, Recording Secretary Fred McCon- 
nel, Corresponding Secretary Robin Alston, 
Historian/Social Chair Adam Thames, 
Purser Jamie Connor, Parliamentarian 
Adam Frey, Sergeant at Arms Brett Ptack, 
Marshall Eddie Home 



e board 

President Nick Powell, VP John Waugh, 
Recording Secretary Ryan Little, Corre- 
sponding Secretary Parrish Owens, Histori- 
an I Social Chair C.J. Dewrell, Purser Tra- 
vis Gourly, Parliamentarian Austin Fisher, 
Sergeant at Arms Brian Jones, Marshall]^ 
Tillman 




brothers 



Robin Alston, Mike Lancia, Fred Mc- 
Connel, Jamie Pate, Brock Pumphrey, 
Lee Sasser, Adam Thames, Taylor 
Mason, D.C. Mathews, Jamie Con- 
ner, Adam Frey, Brian Green, Calvin 
Hunt, Dave Lauterbach, Alex Muir, 
Mike Nessit, Chris Rumph, Brett 
Ptack, Chad Bearden, Bud Bostick, 
Sean Capik, Drew Davis, Zack French, 
Kyle Mamatey, Thomas McCormick, 
Trey McDowell, John Mitchell, Dan- 
iel Quero, Kevin Collins, Kyle Perrin, 
Josh Reichert, Clint Rohletter, Ste- 
phen Andrews, Cole Blackwell, Sharky 
Bowers, Brett Butler, Hunter Carter, 
Tony Coryn, Jonathon Dawson, Zac 
Elkins, Chas Galloway, Nick Garnsey, 
Garrett Goodman, Gavin Grigg, Jake 
Howse, Todd Hunter, Will Huszagh, 
Lewis Kurtz, Scott Marshall, Ryan Mc- 
Carthy, Matt McDonald, Craig Miller, 
Josh Moran, Bobby Potomski, John 
Prahl, Steven Ritter, Jon Russell, Matt 
Steunkel, Camp Walker 



Nickname: KA 

Founding Date: December 21,1 865 

Founding Location: 

Washington and Lee University 

Chapter: Gamma Eta 

Colors: Crimson & Old Gold 

Symbol: Kite 

Flower: Crimson Rose & 

Magnolia Blossom 

Symbol: The Knight's Shield Displaying 

the Encircled Cross 

Annual Philanthropy: 

MDA 



& nn 





thers 






josh Bean, Jeremy Benavidez, Grant Benson, Ben- 
jamin Bird, Andrew Boyd, Ross Brantley, Dexter 
Brown, Tom Brown, Austin Bulecza, David Bus- 
cemi, Ryan Bush, David Casey, Darek Chanter, 
Devon Chanter, Chris Condon, Brian Corlew, 
Matt Cullen, Geoff Cunningham, TJ Daffron, 
Graham D Alessandro, Matt Davenport, Eric 
Dibert, Jason Dinnes, Joe Dionne, Jason Dolan, 
Jeff Entine, Logan Falvo, Todd Featherston, Chris 
Festa, Joe Fisher, Evan Foley, Griffin Francis, Bran- 
don Gans, Chris Gifford, Sean Goldenberg, Dan 
Grasso, Nick Gray, Phillip Grimes, Jovanni Guti- 
errez, Mike Hall, Zane Herman, Mike Hysler, Bart 
Jarnigan, Chase Jenkins, Evan Jenkins, Mike John- 
son, Lex Johnstone, Don Karney, Jake Keet, Paul 
Kim Jr., Billy Kling, Chris Knox, Brad Laudicina, 
Nick Lehman, Steve LePrell, Daniel MacNicol, 
Stephen Mady, Billy Malfese, Lance Manson, Al- 
bert Martinez, Mark McGuire, Dan Meloff, Mi- 
chael Moore, Rob Moss, Suresh Narayanan, Mike 
Owen, Chris Pilling, Jacob Rettig, Josh Rine, Jared 
Roche, Ben Rowan, Andrew Rozas, Justin Rufty, 
A.J. Sarafian, Thomas Sarratt, Kurt Schafer, Chris- 
tian Shenk, Ryan Smith, Frank Sohn, James Sor- 
bel, Mike South, Rick South II, Mitch Staloch, 
Oliver Stanton, David Stoms, Kevin Strickland, 
David Telleria, John Trosset, Travis Tunis, Jake 
Whealdon, Brett Williamson, Chad Woodruff, 
Matt Zaideman, Brendon Zelna 



Nickname: Kappa Sig 

Founding Date: December 10, 1869 

Founding Location: UVA 

Chapter: Epsilon Sigma 

Date Established at FSU: 1951 

Colors: Red, green & white 

Symbol: Star & Cresent 

Flower: Lilly of the Valley 



The Kappa Sigma Fraternity at FSU has done well in the past year. 
The fraternity was in the Top 5 for fall 2005 recruiting classes for Kappa 
Sigma. 

They have been implementing a more successful scholarship pro- 
gram that will help to ensure both individuals and the fraternity as a whole 
will rise in the GPA standings. Their annual philanthropy Margaritaville 
Madness, which raises money for the Save the Manatees foundation, was un- 
fortunately postponed this year, but will be back in action next fall. This year 
our greatest accomplishments were not those that can be found on paper, but 
rather the bond that has grown between the members of this chapter and the 
outlook to strive for better things. 

This year they have been able to up attendance at all our events in- 
cluding Dance Marathon, Homecoming, philanthropies, socials, and broth- 
erhood events. With this new drive they are expected great things in the 
upcoming year including the addition of a new philanthropy added to our 
events. Kappa Sigma at FSU is making great steps in the right direction 
and will continue to proceed on this path. The fraternity is proud of the ac- 
complishments that have been made over the past year and look forward to 
adding more in the coming year. 




"executive 



Grand Master David Stoms, Grand Procu- Grand Master Jared Roche, Grand Procu- 
rator Grant Benson, Grand Treasurer Paul rator Mark McGuire, Grand Treasurer 
Kim, Jr., Grand Secretary Todd Feather- Eric Dibert, Grand Secretary John Trosset, 
ston, Grand Master of Ceremonies Rick Grand Master of Ceremonies Bart Jarnigan 
South II 



greek &fe - 



fon^w d& Qxbfa/ 



Lambda Chi Alpha is one of the premier Fraternities 
at Florida State University. Lambda Chi is at the top every year 
in academics, sports, and philanthropies. They recruit only the 
best men to lead by example and to put their time into their 
Fraternity and the school. They have a beautiful new house in 
Heritage Grove and plan to stay and upkeep their wonderful 
place at Florida State for many years to come. 




^resident Jake Guemple, VP Mark Lenior, VP 
External Matt Prescott, Secretary Evert Sim- 
rions, Treasurer Shaun Funk, Alumni Relations 
idam Alexander, Scholarship Chair Chris Laird, 
Ritualist John Roveda, Recruitment Chair Ken 
largreaves, Social Chair Phillip Villenuve, Risk 
Manager Ken Hargreaves, Fraternity Educator 
Sryant Click, IM Chair Ryan Kissane, House 
Manager Colin Turner 



President Jared Billings, VP Internal Christian 
Thibaut, VP External Justin Umstead, Secretary Brad 
Wilhite, Treasurer Ryan Kissane, Risk Manager Hank 
Emerson, Fraternity Educator Mike Doyle, Recruit- 
ment Chair Kenny Hargreaves, Recruitment Chair 
Andrew McCormick, Ritualist Chris Laird, Schol- 
arship Chair David Neal, Alumni Relations John 
Roveda, Social Chair Roger Howell, House Manager 
Briant Daws, IM Chair Michael Schellhammer 




brothers 

Jackson Ailen, Danny Anderson, Jeff Annis, Derek 
Baker, Ryan Barber, Jeff Bell, Tom Benton, Colby 
Bidwell, Jon Bernhardt, Kyle Bolton, Paul Brand, 
Clay Bruce, Patrick Canavan, Ben Clark, Bryant 
Click, Brett Cobbs, Clark Dale, Tyler Denson, Drew 
Dockerill, Mark Dreyer, Keith Eaton, Kevin Ea- 
ton, Jonathan Edwards, Jesse Ehren, Blake Elarbee, 
Shawn Emley, Andy Engelhardt, Alex Evert, Chris 
Fluehr, Justin Frack, Tim Frank, Shaun Funk, Pat- 
rick George, Brandon Gerstein, Graham Goldman 
Graham Gooley, Jake Guemple, Mathew Hartsook, 
Ryan Haskins, Ryan Hawk, Gavin Hawley, Davis 
FJelsby, Ryan Higgins, Sam Hillman, Lee Hughes, 
Trevor Hutson, Justin Ingram, Mike Irwin, Blake 
Ives, Adam Jessen, Ted Johnson, Chris Jones, John 
Kaufman, Adam Ketcham, Bill Knight, Tyler Krich- 
baum, Matt Kunkle, Mark Lenoir, Brooks Lopez, 
Kyle Majors, Kevin Maloney, Jared Marini, Jus- 
tin McDaniels, Kevin Mcgee, Clay Mitchell, Ross 
Mitchell Matt Monteith, John Morrison, Sean 
Moulder, Shaun Nieves, Ian Ombres, Joey Pipitone, 
Brian Poniatowski, Matt Prescott, Russell Radel, 
Scott Read, Trey Richard, Ian Salzberg, Keith Saun- 
ders, Matt Schreiner, Andrew Sharp, Keegan Shelby, 
Bobby Siddell, Everet Simmons, Scott Sinclair, Tyler 
Snure, Danny Soudah, Jordan Stewart, Jesse Stone, 
Drew Swain, Frank Taddeo, Adam Tahaney, Doug 
Tart, Tyler Taube, Chris Thurston, Philip Villenuve, 
Wes Ward, Eric Westphal, Ryan Wethington, Ryan 
Whiteman, Ryan Whitney, Clark Wright, CJ You- 
mans, David Zalupski, Gabe Zelaya 



Nickname: Lambda Chi 

Founding Date: 1909 

Founding Location: Boston University 

Chapter: Zeta Rho Zeta 

Date Established at FSU: 1949 

Colors: Green, Gold & Purple 

Symbol: Cresent 

Flower: White Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: 

North-American Food Drive 




brothers 

Chase Arnett, Dana Arsenault, Turner Ashby, Ted 
Baker, Chris BaJogh, Shaun Bernhardt, Mike Bernier, 
Kyle Blowers, Chris Bogie, Nick Bouchard, Phillip 
Browning, Eric Brunk, Brandon Burg, Chase Carpen- 
ter, John Carder, Andrew Castenheira, Jordan Cherry, 
Matt Choy, John Collingsworth, Shane Conway, How- 
ard Copen, Chris Dart, Cody Davis, Mike Doster, 
Matt Duncan, William Elliot, Bryan Ellis, Nick Erban, 
Jimmy Escudero, Barney Fekete, Brock Fishbach, Elliot 
Flynn, Chris Forte, Foy Chase, Bobby Fry, Bob Fulton, 
Matt Geyer, Andrew Gonzalez, Stephen Goodwin, Tom 
Graham, Drew Hall, Steve Harell, Dylan Hayden, Ross 
Hilaman, Brent Hodge, David Howard, Ryan How- 
ard, Danny Kane, Ben Kaylor, Tyler Key, Caleb King, 
Brendan Kirley, Matt Kramer, Phillip Kreth, Joe Lacek, 
Kyle Liest, David Loe, David Lowe, Dan Lundgren, 
Randall Lyons, Justin Macaskill, David Mantel, Mike 
Marneris, Neal McDonald, Matt McElroy, Jason Mejia, 
Miles Middlebush, Gene Miller, Fran Mirmina, Chris 
Mitchum, Eddie Morris, Matt Moss, Mike Nonneman, 
Mark Nowacek, Rob O'Donnell, Mike Oellrich, Dan 
Olson, Shawn Packer Charlie Plaia, Mike Plastini, 
Eric Radefeld, Tyler Reynolds, Andrew Reynolds, Trip 
Robb, Alec Rosen, Charles Ruck, David Rutenberg, 
Corey Savage, Devin Schmidt, Chris Schoonover, Rob- 
ert Schwab, Alex Seehaver, Matt Shiffrin, Paul Silvestri, 
Adam Sims, Ben Smolanski, JefF Sobel, Adam Spicer, 
Brian Stevens, Eric Stone, James Ston,e Joeseph Szaf- 
eryn, J.C. Thiel, Nolan Thomas, Luis Thula, Zach 
Todd, Drew Upchurch, Mark Van Name, Mike Walsh, 
Danny Weiss, Mike Whelan, Matt White, Clint Wil- 
liams, Matt Winton, Alex Yarnell, Jordan Yates 



Nickname: Phi Delt 

Founding Date: December 26, 1 848 

Founding Location: 

Miami University of Ohio 

Chapter: Florida Gamma 

Date Established at FSU: 1950 

Colors: Azure (blue) & Argent (White) 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Phi Delt BedRaces to benefit ALS 



The Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded upon three cardinal 
principles that still hold true today: friendship, sound learning and moral 
rectitude. 

In its fifty-four years on campus, Phi Delta Theta has excelled in all 
aspects of campus life. First and foremost, Phi Delts are scholars and always 
strive for academic excellence. The Chapter also excels at athletics, having 
won intramurals 21 out of the last 55 years. 

Phi Delts are involved and are leaders in many campus organiza- 
tions and clubs from the Student Government Association to the Intrafrater- 
nity Council. Phi Delt at Florida State has recently been awarded the Har- 
vard Trophy, naming us the best Phi Delt chapter in the nation. Phi Delt 
is also actively involved in philanthropic work as the annual bedraces raise 
money for Lou Gehrig's Disease and Phi Delta Theta along with Delta Delta 
Delta and Alpha Chi Omega, raised the most money for Dance Marathon in 
the history of the event. 

This year as Phi Delta Theta completes their new house, the tradi- 
tion of excellence they have held since 1951 continues to stand true. 




executive board 



PresidentVaul Silvestri, Vice President Steve 
Harrell, Treasurer Mike Whelan, Secretary 
Drew Upchurch, External VP Dan Olson, 
Warden Tyler Reynolds, Social Chair Tyler 
Key, Key Pledge Master Dan Lundgren 



President Drew Upchurch, Vice President 
Mike Whelan, Treasurer Chase Carpenter, 
Secretary Alex Seehaver, External VP Dana 
Arsenault, Warden Tyler Reynolds, Social 
Chair David Rutenberg, Pledge Master 
Ben Smolanski 






greek Gfe - 





p^ 



Phi Kappa Psi has always taken much pride in its prestige and con- 
tinuing pursuit of excellence in every endeavor. The gentlemen of Phi Kappa 
Psi always strive for success in academics, athletics, and community service. 
The fraternity has an astounding streak of placement in the Homecoming 
event including a 1st in 2004. 

Phi Psi athletics have also been an area in which the fraternity 
prides itself upon its accomplishments; including championships in football, 
softball, soccer, swimming, golf, and other miscellaneous sports. 

The Phi Psi men boast members in various Greek academic orga- 
nizations as well as FSU sponsored sports such as water polo and golf. Cur- 
rently, Phi Psi is starting the plans for a newly renovated house on College 
Ave. and expects it to be ready the beginning of Fall '07. 




President Beau Blackerby, Vice Presi- President Lee Habern, Vice President 

dent Justin Hartman, Treasurer Jason Brad Merrill, Treasurer Matt Egan, Sec- 

Obermeyer, Secretary Jonathan Mc- retary Matt Flynn, Corresponding Sec- 

Caughan, Corresponding Secretary retary Richard Sierra, Messenger James 

Sean Farrell, Messenger Drew Vander- O'Brien, Sgt. at Arms Paul Fogel 
may, Sgt. at Arms Paul Fogel 




brothers 



Jon Baker, Matt Bauman, Beau 
Blackerby, Pat Boyle, Ryan Brown, 
Nick Comney, Chris Conrad, Ben 
Coonce, Brian Crowl, Chad Dor- 
man, John Dornan, Matt Egan, 
Keith Ewing, Sean Farrell, Casey 
Flanagan, Matt Flynn, Paul Fogel, 
Chad Frost, Jack Fulbright, Rob 
Fuller, Max Guss, Jason Grant, Lee 
Habern, Mark Hall, Justin Hart- 
man, Dave Henderson, Morgan 
Knapp, Ryan Knowlton, Anthony 
Korte, Luke Losik, Chris Lowe, 
John McCaughan, Brad Merrill, 
Matt Meyers, Dave Moser, Jason 
Obermeyer, James O'Brien, Alex 
Powers, John Radziewicz, Dustin 
Rothbart, Chad Sandiford, Rich 
Sierra, Rob Steel, Rob Stern, Drew 
Vandermay, Garrett Waldron, Jor- 
dan Walters, Ronn Williams 



Nickname: Phi Psi 

Founding Date: February 19, 1852 

Founding Location: Canonsburg, PA 

Chapter: Florida Alpha 

Colors: Cardinal Red & Hunter Green 

Flower: Jacqueminol Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Phi Psi 500 






brothers 

Denis Alfin, Ryan Andrew, John Antapa- 
sis, Brandon Arrow, Mike Badome, Rickey 
Bailey, David Bobbitt, Jon Boettger, Ryan 
Bolender, J.J. Bope, Mitch Borley, Ernesto 
Bruna, Ryan Burgess, Patrick Cahill, James 
Canfield, Kevin Cantrell, Chris Castro, Drew 
Cesario, Francisco Contreras, Chad Corbitt, 
Kevin Cruz, Chris Curington, Brandon Dan- 
neffel, Mike Del Monaco, Ty DeMeza, James 
Walter Doyle, Jesse Elliott, Ryan Essegian, 
Mike Erman, Stephen Fabyan, Nick Fazio, 
Patrick Fearon, Mike Furrow, Zack Griggs, 
Josh Groff, Bill Gustin, David Holsopple, 
Jason Holsopple, Kevin Johnson, Dan Knop, 
John Kulp, Jason Kuruvilla, Chris Latimer, 
Jason Lynne, Brandon Lundy, Mike Mar- 
cantonio, Chris Martin, Phil Martin, Bobby 
McCormick, Chris Milburn, Clint Morrell, 
Jeff Norton, Michael Pacetti, Andres Perruc, 
Pete Pupello, Matt Purdy, Chris Quvus, Ian 
Ramsey, Josh Ricottilli, Ryan Riggs-Stites, 
Johan Rivera, Mike Roppelt, Chris Rucker, 
Matt Sanabria, Alex Sanchez, Jordan Saper- 
stein, Ryan Schooler, Richard Sikes, Wardell 
Smith, Evan Steel, Stephen Steele, Joe Su- 
pervielle, Tyler Thomas, Chris Truncer, Brad 
Vaughan, Dana Werts, Travis Washington, 
Charles Whittington, David Wodzisz, Justin 
Woods, Daniel Zagales, Nick Zappitelli 



Nickname: Phi Tau 

Founding Date: March 17, 1906 

Founding Location: 

Ohio University, Oxford 

Chapter: Beta Iota 

Colors: Harvard Red & Old Gold 

Symbol: The Star 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Mascot: Indian Warrior 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Hoops for Kids 



A fraternity dedicated to developing the leaders for tomor- 
row through the individual character development, Phi Kappa Tau 
has accomplished many feats over the past three years. In 2006, they 
received the following awards, New Member of the Year, Philanthropy 
of the Year, President of the Year, Man of the Year, Greek Week Win- 
ners, Chapter Advisor and Fraternity of the Year. 

In 2005, Board of Governors Award- Most Outstanding 
Chapter Advisors in the Nation, 2005 National Recruitment Paceset- 
ter- Top Recruitment Program in the Nation and 2005 Dance Mara- 
thon- Morale Champions. A Phi Tau believes there is something with- 
in that sets him apart. They are looking for leaders, athletes, scholars 
and hardworking life-enjoying men who will help continue to build 
a foundation that fosters brotherhood, leadership, learning and exem- 
plary character. 






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executive board 

President Nick Zappitelli, Recruitment President Brandon DannefFel, Executive 
Chairman John Antapasis, VP Brandon VP Drew Cesario, VP of Programming Mex 
DannefFel, Member at Large Bill Gustin, Sanchez, VP of Finance MJ Pacetti, VP of 
VP of Alumni Relations Brad Vaughn, Trea- Alumni Relations Zach Griggs, Member- 
surer Daniel Zottoli, Membership Orien- ship Orientation Officer Mike Marcanto- 

nio, Recruitment Chairman Ryan Schooler, 
House Manager Matt Sanabria, Member at 
Large Jon Boettger, Secretary Jeff Norton 



tation Officer Charles Whittington, VP of 
Programming Drew Cesario 

- greek fd/e - 



Established in 1873, Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity has long 
been a leader amongst Greek organizations. Our fraternity was 
founded on the principles of Brotherhood, Scholarship, and Char- 
acter, which guide us on our path through our college years and 
blaze the trail of our future past graduation. 

The brothers of the Beta Septaton chapter are leaders in the 
classroom, on campus, and on the intramural fields. Boasting one of 
the largest brotherhoods on campus and a pristine house location, 
we promote the highest level of achievement in all aspects of college 
life. Don't die wondering.. .Rush Phi Sig. 








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President (Spring '05-Fall '05) Anthony 
Murgio, VP (Spring '05) Liam McCugh, 
(Fall '05) Sam Marks, Secretary (Spring 
'05) Jack Radosevich, (Fall '05) Paul Can- 
nella, Sentinel (Spring '05) Andrew Peltier, 
(Fall '05) Tyler Anderson, Inductor (Spring 
'05) Bret DeGailler, (Fall '05) Drew White 



President (Spring '06) Anthony Murgio, 
(Fall '06) Drew White, ^PReilly Campbell, 
Secretary (Spring '06) Paul Cannella, (Fall 
'06) Michael Holland, Sentinel (Spring '06) 
Dan White, (Fall '06) Chad Lio, Inductor 
(Spring '06) Drew White, (Fall '06) Paul 
Cannella 







brothers 



Tyler Anderson, Leslie Baron, Sebastian 
Basile, Alex Benjamin, Joe Benjamin, Brett 
Birman, Cole Brantley, Reilly Campbell, 
Paul Cannella, Beau M. Cass, Sean Chreky, 
Alex Collet, Mike Collins, John Crow- 
shaw, Brennan Decima, Greg Edelman, 
Brandon Felton, Kris Fisher, James Gal- 
lagher, Doug Garis, Dominique Hebert, 
Mike Holland, Chris Houy, Jesse KnofF, 
Eric Levy, Chad Lio, Pat Long, David 
Lopez, Andrew Macowski, Scott Manno, 
Sam Marks, Zach Mikell, Zach Minshew, 
Karl Mittermayr, Sean Moneypenny, Rob 
Moogan, Pat Morrone, Anthony Murgio, 
Jay Nelson, Koji Niiya, Devon Perry, Jus- 
tin Pittman, Ryan Poehler, Bryan Ravit, 
Corey Renken, Zach Ryan, Eric Rynning, 
Lance Stephen, Clayton Stroleny, Rob 
Stubbs III, Ryan Swedlaw, Joe Uricchio, 
James Vendetti, Nick Vespa, David Wells, 
David Wertz, Dan White, Drew White, 
Joseph Williams, Evan Zlotnick 

New Members: Joey Clutter, Kevin Co- 
merer, Kyle Degailler, Matt Keppley, Bob- 
by Norton, Griffin Smith 



Nickname: Phi Sig 

Founding Date: March 15, 1873 

Founding Location: 

University of Massachusetts 

Chapter: Beta Septation 

Date Established at FSU: 

February 17, 1990 

Colors: Red & Silver 

Symbol: Knights 

Flower: Red Carnation & 

White Tea Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: Special Olympics 




brothers 

Tyler Akos, Brandon Albrirton, Ross Allen, Rob Annibale, Brandon An- 
toskow, Vijay Arasu. Brett Baird, Ed Barnes, Garrett Baumann, Justin 
Booth, Richard Beadle, Gwadue Boosuah, Danny Bowen, Jon Bridges, 
Brert Briggs, Austin Brock, Griffin Brock, Chris Brost, Alex Brower, 
Brian Bussey, Chad Canfield, Cade Carter, Chris Cecil, Don Cesa- 
rone, Ryan Combs, Sean Compton, Thomas (Parker) Cook, Bren- 
den Crampton, Peter Crane, Ozzy Cuan, Ryan Curl, Adrian Cushwa, 
Travis Dane, Chris D'Angelo, Josh Davis, Will Dehler, Charlie Dela 
Pena, Scott Derner, Andrew Diakos, John Distasio, Sean Drake, Tripp 
Driskell, David Duany, Jake Duh, Cameron Duke, Chris Edmonson, 
Bill Farrell, Jeff Feller, Ryan Ferderer, Wayne Ferguson, Mike Fingado, 
Brett Fisher, Garrett Frank, Joey Fridinger, Lewis Fusco, Dan Gad- 
dini. Jason Giachetti, Josiah Goddard, Thyler Gomez, Ryan Good- 
man, Grant Goodwiller, Andres Guadaramma, Josh Guniand, Ryan 
Gurley, Jeff Hall. Josh Halley, John Hardin, Mike Henderson, John 
Hendrix, Brady Hester, Matthew Hoffman, Nik Holmes, Ryan Hotch- 
kiss. Bobby Hundley, Doug Indrunas, Alex Jackard, Matt Johnson, 
Dutel Jones, Hunter Jones, Blake Joyce, Brett Joyce, Sean Kaplan, Mark 
Kelly, Balaza Khoor, Trent Kilpatrick, Alan King, Kyle Kirk, Dan 
Klenetsky, Zachary Kottler, Ross Krusell, Carey Kull, Daniel Lanham, 
Brian Larkin, Austin Laroche, Matthew Lefeber, Carlos Lindo, Matt 
Livesay, Sideris Logothetis, Taylot Long, Stephen Lotch, Drew Lower)', 
Kevin Luehrs, Adrian Lukis, Patrick Madden, Mike Madison, Derek 
Maines, Jon Mangel, Steve McCade, Chris McDowell, Joel Medge- 
bow, Mike Melendez, Brian Merman, Edward Merzger, Mark Moore, 
Kevin Morris, Joseph Morrow, Benjamin Murphy, Taylor Murray, Jacob 
Neely, Kevin Nelson, Chris Nichols, Jason Nickerson, Brian Nitzbetg, 
D.J. Norris, Joseph O'Shea, Ben Osterrieder, Seth Ott, Alan Paonessa, 
Matt Pare, Ross Patton, Kennith Peppier, Kyle Peppier, Jon Pettry, 
Tom Pitts, Andrew Pope, Sam Provincher, Chad Reeves, Sean Rhoades, 
Jordan Rigsby, David Roberts, Brandon Sampson, Shane Sandbom. 
Patrick Scheel, Ben Schmid, Bryant Schulis, Derek Scott, Tim Sch- 
neider, Jeremy Schuab, Steve Shapin, Philip Staff, James Stanley, Alex 
Steinhatdt, Chad Stevens, Chris Stewart, Kyle Teal, David Tell, Chris 
Thackston, Scott Thomas, Ryan Thornton, Thomas Tollerton, Clai- 
borne Tompkins, Duncan Tonkinson, MylesTonkinson, SrephenTrib- 
bey, Matthew Ttombley, Matt Tuchman, Josh Underwood, Josh Vance, 
Brian Waghalter, Mirch Walters, Rob Wandell, Steve Wean, Jacob 
Weiner, Dustin Wells, Matthew Wetnke, William Wightman, Chris 
Wilfore, Clarke Williams, Matt Willis, Tracy Woodard, Paul Yi, Saif 
Zaman, Adam Zei 



Nickname: PIKE 

Founding Date: March 1, 1986 

Founding Location: 

University of Virginia 

Chapter: Delta Lambda 

Date Established at FSU: 

March 1, 1868 

Colors: Garnet & Gold 

Symbol: The Oak Tree 

Flower: Lily of the Valley 

Mascot: Fireman 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Christmas lor the Kids 



bis Vtfb&Q/ ofctwA/ 

The Delta Lambda chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha here at FSU prides itself on 
success. A Pike is a leader, an athlete, a scholar and most importantly, a gentleman. 

Since returning to FSU in 2000, they have worked hard to exemplify these 
four cornerstones. Pi Kappa Alpha's awards include Fraternity of the Year three times, 
the Overall Intramural Championship three years running, breaking the record for the 
largest point margin in FSU history, and re-breaking that same record the following year. 
They have also been awarded the Smythe Award, an award is given out to the top 14 Pike 
Chapters in the nation, for the fourth year in a row. 

Pike has also been home to some of the campus' most recognizable leaders. 
Chad Reeves is the newly appointed Student Body Vice President, following in the foot- 
steps of former Senate President ProTempor, Sean Drake, Student Body Treasurer, Ozzy 
Cuan, and Student Body President, Patrick Sullivan. Brother Balazs Khoor is the Presi- 
dent of the Pre-Law Society, and Tom Pitts is the President/Creator of the new Pre-Med 
Six ietv. 

Varsity athletics is another staple of the chapter, and they currently have more 
varsity athletes than all the other fraternities combined. They range from DJ Norris and 
Joe Surratt, two starters on the football team to Pete Crane, captain of the diving team. A 
review of their accomplishments from this past year include: Fourth consecutive Smythe 
Award, third Intramural Championship in a row, all-fraternity soccer champions, all- 
campus flag football champions, garnet division basketball champions, initiating the 
largest fall pledge class in our history and a community service trip to Mississippi for 
Katrina relief efforts with nearly fifty Pikes. 

In the future, they look forward to more community service opportunities and 
continuing a tradition of excellence in recruitment, athletics, and leadership; all areas 
that have made the chapter a nationally recognized organization. 



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President Jon Graber, VP Internal Tom 
Pitts, VP External Tom Tollerton, Pledge 
Educator Jon Bridges, Treasurer Duncan 
Tonkinson, Rush Chairman Kevin Luehrs, 
Secretary Chris Thackston, Risk Awareness 
Sean Rhodes, Member at Large Will Wight- 
man, Sgt. at Arms feff Hall, House Manager 
Jimmy Stanley 

- greek &fe - 



President Jon Bridges, VP Internal Dan 
Gaddini, VP External Tom Pitts, Rush 
Chairman Matt Johnson, Pledge Educa- 
tor Duncan Tompkins, Treasurer Dustin 
Wells, Sgt. at Arms Chris Stewart, Risk 
Awareness Sean Rhodes, Member at Large 
Brian Shoeless, Secretary Matt Tuchman, 
House Manager BG Murphy 



Pi Lambda Phi was founded in 1895 at the prestigious Yale Uni- 
versity. The brothers have worked very hard to participate within campus 
by joining scalp hunters, student senate, SGA, and other student organiza- 
tions. With the motto "Not for years, but a lifetime" it's easy to see how 
this is a true brotherhood. 

Every spring since 1997 Pi Lam has hosted the annual Wild at 
Heart Line Dance Philanthropy benefiting the American Heart Associa- 
tion. This event has become very popular and celebrated among the Greek 
community, especially with the National Panhellenic Conference sorori- 
ties. Each sorority fields a team of 8-12 dancers and they perform a five- 
minute dance routine with popular music that showcases their talent. This 
year Chi Omega won first place for line dance 2006. Pi Lam also likes to 
participate in other Greek philanthropies such as Delta Gamma's Anchor- 
splash where they won 2nd place. 

Pi Lambda Phi not only knows how to raise money for charities, 
but to have a good time. Every year they throw a "party bus" date func- 
tion. Each brother brings a date where they ride around Tallahassee in style 
dressed as gangsters. The event has become popular over the years and is 
starting to become a mainstay in the Pi Lam tradition. 




Rex Chris Benson, Archon Parker Ward, Rex Colby Perez, Archon Steve Baccash, 

Scribe Brian Debooth, Keeper of Exchequer Scribe David James McMillan, Keeper of 

Brian BogdanofT, Risk Management Steve Exchequer Joshua Whitlock, Risk Man- 

Litvack, Pledge Marshall Mike Cappiello agement Brad Horton, Pledge Marshall 

& John Warren Javier Cuervo 




brothers 



Stu Arbury, Stevo Baccash, Matt 
Berry, David Barnard, Dan Berke, 
Chris Benson, Chris Blake, Brian 
Bogdanoff, Daniel Brauneck, Erik 
Brigneti, Kenny Britt, Mike Cap- 
piello, Javier Cuervo, Brian De- 
Booth, Aram Dosdourian, Mike 
Drury, John Good, Trav Green, 
David Hasenauer, Todd Her- 
man, Rob Horrigan, Eric Huff, Jeff 
Hylden, Kevin Jones, Ian Kieth, 
Ross Kravetz, Steve Litvack, Kevin 
Maxwell, Mark McCawley, Justin 
McDonald, Brian McManus, Dave 
McMillan, Shyam Mistry, Steve 
Mitchell, Sean Morrow, Chase 
Musser, Chris Pagan, Ryan Pallas, 
Colby Perez, Randall Rees, Sam 
Rifkin, Chris Rogers, Jimmy San- 
tiago, Mike Stagno, Craig Testa, 
Matt Verille, JT Wacker, Van Wat- 
son, Josh Whitlock, Brian Winn 



Nickname: Pi Lam 

Founding Date: 1895 

Founding Location: Yale 

Chapter: Epsilon Lambda 

Date Established at FSU: April 6, 1 996 

Colors: Purple & Gold 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Wild at Heart Line Dance 




brothers 



John Adams, Matt Akin, Richard II Akin, Wes Al- 
ford, Parker Antoine, Stephen Barborini, Lane Bat- 
ley, Peter Berebbaum, Chris Bernard, Patrick Biel, 
Chris Blackstock, Brian Bohm, Jay Bollock, Jimmy 
Bourgeois, Eddy Bouza James Bowser Joe Boyd, Fritz 
Braren, Joel Brier, Travis Brown, Joe Bruner, Bob But- 
kus, Jim Cade, Bobby Caperton, Will Carlson, Steve 
Carmen, Mike Chanatry, Jim Chelius, Kevin Cleary, 
Mike Cvetetic, Kevin Dagostino, Ryan Dalrymple, 
David Dawkins, Russell Deustcher, John Deyoung, 
Joe Dowling, Chase Elleby, Joe Engel, Ned Fernan- 
dez, Bentley Fisher, Nick Glaeser Grayson Hagins, 
Mitch Hall, Dreux Hargus, Donny Harkins, Steve 
Haynes, Shaun Hendrickson, Matt Hettler, Allen 
Higginbotham, Jeff Higgins, Chris Holley, Aaron 
Howell, Tyler Huck, Ryan Huff, Ben Jackowski, 
Colby Jacobsen, Austin James, Hampton Johnson, 
Bobby Joseph, Jonathan Kattman, Brad Knop, Blair 
Langstroth, Kris Lapham, Chris Lopez, Steven Lycha- 
ko, Matt Madden, Kyle Maibaum, Alex Main, Col- 
lins Marshall, Hunter Mcclendon, Tommy Morgan, 
Ryan Nardozzi, Liam O'Reilly, Don O'Neil, Paul 
Prewitt, Joey Rakowski, Alex Regar, Jay Revell, Tom 
Ruffin, Ross Sanchez, Derick Schirm, Andy Schmitt, 
Zach Schuch, Brandon Schulte, Kevin Shalley, Ste- 
phen Shaw, Blair Shea, Brad Shee, TJ Simpson, Scott 
Smith, Garrett Smith, Chris Smith, Ryan Solohub, 
Tim Sportschuetz, Tom Sutton, Tyler Swartz, Keith 
Thompson, Clay Townsend, Bryce Underhill, Mike 
Vorsanger, Bruce Waddell, Mike Wasp, Blake Wasser, 
Chris Watkins, Shane Weber, Donnie Werhner, Da- 
vid Wesley, Jeff Wilcox, Daniel Williams, Joel Wil- 
liams, Max Winchester 



Founding Date: June 28, 1855 

Founding Location: Miami, Ohio 

Chapter: Epsilon Zeta 

Date Established at FSU: March 17, 195 

Colors: Blue & Old Gold 

Symbol: The White Cross 

Flower: The White Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Derby Days 






The Epsilon Zeta Chapter of Sigma Chi has been providing the 
Florida State community with outstanding academics and service for over 
fifty years. With a strong dedication to commitment to both Florida State 
University and the Tallahassee community, Sigma Chi has been locally and 
nationally recognized, making this chapter one of the most revered and 
influential on campus. Recognized throughout the country, Sigma Chi at 
Florida State received its seventh significant chapter award within the last 
eight years. 

The much respected and distinguished reputation of Sigma Chi 
has given its brothers the opportunity to socialize with the very best Florida 
State has to offer, but beyond all this and more importantly, Sigma Chi 
given its brothers the opportunity to graduate with something much more 
rewarding and concrete: friendship. 




'executive Doard 



Consul Blair Langstroth Proconsul Mike 
Cvetetic Annotator Travis Brown Quaestor 
Chris Lopez House Manager Tom Sutton 
Brotber-at-Large Pat Biel Social Chair 
Donnie Werhner Magister Jeff Wilcox 



greek frfe -* 



Consul Pat Biel, Proconsul Will Carlson, 
Annotator Chase Elleby, Quaestor Collins 
Marshall, House Manager Garrett Smith, 
Brother-at-Large Steven Lychako, Social 
Chair Michael Vorsanger, Magister Rich- 
ard Akin 



Sigma Nu Fraternity has been dedicated to building a strong 
chapter at Florida State University since April 22, 1950. The Zeta Zeta 
chapter continues to build on the founding principles of love, truth and 
honor. Over the past year, Sigma Nu has had many accomplishments. 
In the fall, Sigma Nu won the overall Homecoming competition while 
being partnered with Alpha Delta Pi. In the spring, Sigma Nu took 
home the Gold Division of Dance Marathon paired with Chi Omega. 

Sigma Nu held the 2nd annual "Ballin' for Barrett" basketball 
tournament in November. The tournament is set up in honor of brother 
Barrett Burchak who passed away on October 4, 2004. It is a 5-on- 
5 tournament with all donations being made to the Barrett Burchak 
scholarship foundation. 

Brothers in Sigma Nu are involved in many other campus or- 
ganizations. Some include Order of Omega, Air Force ROTC, Orienta- 
tion Leaders, Dance Marathon Overall Committee and many others. 

The social functions held this year were all very success- 
ful. Events in the fall included a River Daze tubing trip, the Mexican 
themed Sigma Nuevo and their annual Christmas Party. The highlight 
was their Formal which took place over a November weekend in Savan- 
nah, Georgia. 

The spring was also very busy socially for Sigma Nu. Hayride, 
a semi-formal and their 5th annual "Get Nud" field party all were great 
events. 



w /\ 

Commander Adam Britt, Internal Lt. 
Commander Nick Kent, External Lt. Com- 
mander Bryan Halaburda, Treasurer Tom 
Capasso, Pledge Marshal Matt Bisenius, 
Recorder Joe Albano, Rush Chair Blake 
Skebe, Rush Chair Pete Knezevich 



Commander Matt Bisenius, Internal Lt. 
Commander Chris Loft, External Lt. Com- 
mander Tom Capasso, Treasurer Tommy 
Dupree, Pledge Marshal Harry Hutson, 
Recorder Allen Griffith, Rush Chair Chris 
Wiborg, Rush Chair Rob Edwards 





brothers 



Ivan Abrams, Joe Albano, Robbie Amann, 
Matt Ambridge, Buddy Ambs, Austin An- 
derson, Eddy Ardavin, Michael Baird, James 
Ballas, Zach Baughman, David Beebe, Matt 
Bisenius, Landis Blackburn, Patrick Boland, 
Dave Burgiel, Mike Bowes, Conner Burchak, 
Cesar Burgos, Tom Capasso, Chad Carter, 
Justin Cary, Tim Certain, Shurn Chapman, 
Nick Crangle, Ro Damani, John Daniel, 
Derek Dawson, Jeremy Dowdy, Tommy Du- 
pree, Rob Edwards, Flynt Freedman, Diego 
Gonzalez-Zuniga, Justin Grogan, Phil Groh, 
Allen Griffith, Brandon Grubbs, Mike Gry- 
beck, Bryan Halaburda, Dan Hebb, Ross 
Horowitz, Harry Hutson, Brett Jula, Chris 
Kelly, Ryan Kelly, Nick Kent, Pete Knezev- 
ich, Greg Kostis, Will Lindon, Chris Loft, 
Jerry Madaris, Jeff Manners, Jeff McAlum, 
Leland McElveen, Matt McMillin, Andy 
Nessmith, Drew Northcutt, Blake Partridge, 
Derek Patti, Drew Pfeifer, Brian Polston, 
Ryan Rogan, Will Russell, Scott Saunders, 
Matt Schaefer, Russ Sebring, Blake Self, Phil 
Shaw, JP Sinclair, Blake Skebe, Matt Smith, 
Luke Surak, Philip Tambasco, Tommy Walk- 
er, Josh Walker, Brian Weinstein, Dave Well- 
ing, Eric Westerfield, Chris Wiborg, J.B. 
Wilcox, Jay Wilkes, Jeff Williams 



Founding Date: January 1, 1869 

Founding Location: Lexington, VA 

Chapter: Zeta Zeta 

Date Established at FSU: April 22, 1950 

Colors: Black, Gold & White 

Symbol: Rock, Serpent 

Flower: Classic White Wild Floraburida 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Ballin' for Barrett 




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brothers 



Sebastian Ahmed, Adam Al-Khouri, Clay AJarcon, 
Brett Armstrong, Andres Baltodano, Antonio Bat- 
tistella, Dani Bchara, George Bchara, Omar Bello, 
Jared Berossy, Mike Bowden, Ryan Boyajian, Dmi- 
try Brichok, Jordan Brown, Michael Calamaro, Jus- 
tin Calvaccha, Brad Campbell, Cameron Caprio, 
Jamie Carpenter, Nick Chavez, Paul Clark, Chris 
Clementi, Joseph Cohn, Dustin Cone, Adam Cor- 
cia, John Davis, Peter Del Ricco, Steven DiBari, 
Paul Edwards, Will Falcon, Adam Feldman, Blake 
Feldman, Mike Fischer, Chris Flora, Jon Gofus, 
Chris Golfin, Casey Gonzmart, Trevor Hague, Mi- 
chael Haire Chris Hamilton, Thomas Haughton, 
William Haughton, Mark Hawn, Neil Herren, 
Drew Johnson, Teag Jones, Bernie Kaplan, Greg 
Kheel, Matthew Kostris, Alex LaFleur, Christian 
Laing, Eddie Lanza, Nick Leone III, Eric Lesper- 
ance, Scott Levine, Michael Levitt, Jason Machado, 
Michael Mackes, Alex Malave, Andres Malave, Mi- 
chael Malecka, Jr. Frank Mandaro, Austin Mcken- 
zie, Paul McLendon, Joshua Molino, Mario Munoz, 
Stephen Nahali, AJ Oilmen, Quintin Payton, The- 
odore Pentzer, Robert Pesce, Robbie Peskind, Sam 
Plessett, John Quailey, David Ramsey, Lawrence 
Razzano, Mike Ridgway, Christian Rivera, Michael 
Sanchez, Tyler Scalzo, Matt Schmidt, Gene Senkev- 
ich, Janet Shapiro, Trace Shapiro, Brad Silverman, 
Christopher Smith, Warren Smith, Jon Solin, Adam 
Spieker, Harold Spute, Niko Stanzione, Kevin 
Teachout, Derek Thomas, David Turk, Rick Turk, 
Mike Vecchione, Josh Vincent, Ryan Wagner, Jason 
Warley, Justin Weinstein, Brandon Wheeler, Daniel 
Wilensky, Ryan Wolf, Mike ZifFer 



Nickname: Sig Ep 

Founding Date: November 11, 1901 

Founding Location: Richmond College, 

Richmond VA. 

Chapter: Florida Epsilon 

Colors: Purple & Red 

Symbol: Sig Ep Heart 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Queen of Hearts 



The Florida Epsilon chapter of the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity is 
proud to boast of yet another successful year. After their award-winning phi- 
lanthropy last year, charity has only become an even greater source of motiva- 
tion as well as a major theme. Sigma Phi Epsilon continues to exemplify this 
not only through its brotherhood, but the university too. 

The Sig Eps, along with the ladies of Alpha Delta Pi, brought home 
third place in this year's Dance Marathon and have already started planning 
how they will make the next one even better. Their athletics posted an incred- 
ible improvement in intramural sports, and the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity 
is proudly the home to a number of Florida State's top athletic programs. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon brothers remain active in the student govern- 
ment and kept their involvement in the school community at an all time 
high. The most valued quality of the Sigma Phi Epsilon chapter remains at 
the basis of its structure and importance of brotherhood. The strength and 
numbers of the Sigma Phi Epsilon brotherhood proudly extends all of its 
ideals and virtues through a lifelong membership, which leaves a beneficial 
legacy that goes out to alumni but also to prospective members. 




ecu 



President Mike Ridgway, VP Programming 
Brandon Wheeler, VP Finance Scott Levine, 
VP Communications Mark Laivins, VP 



President Dani Bchara, VP Programming 
Andres Malave, VP Finance Justin Wein- 
stein, VP Communications Andres Balto- 



Brotherhood Development Janet Shapiro, VP dano, VP Brotherhood Development Billy 
Recruitment Chris Morgan, Social Chairmen Haughton, VP Recruitment Paul Clark, 
Trevor Hague, Secretary Bernie Kaplan Social Chairmen Teag Jones, Secretary 

Mike Sanchez 

- greek &fe - 



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The Epsilon Deuteron Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi was initially installed at Florida State Uni- 
versity on the eighth day of May, 1954 with a chapter comprised of eleven charter members. From their 
humble roots, the brothers have always pursued excellence. 

The brotherhood's commitment to leadership has been exemplified in the classroom, on the 
athletic field, in campus politics and within the community. The gentlemen worked hard this year to 
garner the litany of accolades they now have under their belt. 

Academic distinction is routine for these gentleman. TEP is represented in the Deans List, 
FSU Honors program and a myriad of academic and leadership honoraries and fraternities throughout 
the University. In addition to ranking top 5 in the Garnet intramural division, brothers competed for 
FSU on varsity teams and as members of club sports teams. 

Members of the fraternity occupied seats on the Inter-Fraternity Council Executive Board, 
SGA Student Senate and Dance Marathon Overall Committee among many others. 

Other popular organizations brothers are involved with include Student Alumni Association, 
Seminole Student Boosters and Scalphunters. 

TEPs strive to be true to the ideal of service by giving unselfishly that which they have to of- 
fer, by contributing countless hours of service to the community as a group, as well as individually. "Ihey 
hosted two philanthropic events this year: the sorority golf tournament named "Caddyshack" in the fall 
and "Sorority Sing", a vocal competition in the spring, both of which benefited the American Leukemia 
Society. 

But "all work and no play" does not constitute the life of a TEP. The gentlemen boasted an 
extensive calendar of date functions, socials and crushes this year. From football tailgates to local nightlife, 
the only thing that exceeds the brothers' pursuit of excellence on campus is their penchant for partying. In 
their creed, the brothers declare, "to practice each day ftiendship, chivalry and service, thus keeping true 
to these, the three ideals of the founders of the fraternity." 

Brotherhood is what sets Tau Epsilon Phi apart from the rest. Their camaraderie and dedica- 
tion to each other is unmatched. Above all, the life-long friendships forged are the paramount achieve- 
ment that the ttaternity values most and will treasure for eternity. 



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President Lance Stahlman, VP Freddy 
Itayem, Chaplain Jeff Townsend, Scribe 
Drew Drapier, House Manager Tom Hut- 
ton, Risk Manager Jeff Wank, Brotherhood 
Representative Greg Ward, Social Chair 
Brett Pikuritz 



President Nicholas Boivin, VP Jeff 
Townsend, Social Chair David Levine, 
Risk Manager Colby Redfield, Chaplain 
Gabriel Villegas, House Manager Tom 
Hutton, Bursar Troy Sorel 




brothers 



Nathan Aker, Max Andrade, Kevin Baker, 
Greg Banbury, John Burgess, Leo Carnero, 
Jay Chalmers, Michael Cimino, Ryan Clark, 
Jordan Cohen, Sean Curran, Elliot Daven- 
port, Michael DeArmass, Matthew Dolkart, 
Tim Freehof, Kent Guartiez, Sean Garner, 
Ryan Gibo, Juan Gomez, Eric Handelsman, 
Carter Harrison, Zach Heng, Chris Hinds, 
Jim Hoggatt, Tripp Holt, Stuart Hutchinson, 
Tom Hutton, Fadia Itayem, Leo Jones Grant 
Jacobs, Justin Jarae, Jeremy Johnson, Chris 
Jones, Jim Kolasa, Frank Lanza, David Levine, 
Eric Lieberman, Ryan Markey, Shane McCo- 
nnell, Chris McKeon, Brandon Miller, David 
Mullin, Steven Mutter, Alex Ohman, Menios 
Papadimitriou, David Pardo, Vlad Parfyonov, 
Pratik Patel, Luis Pelaez, Jesse Peppers, Michael 
Perkins, David "The Kid" Petrasek, Brett Pi- 
kuritz, Anthony Pudoff, Colby Redfield, Ryan 
Redfield, Alexander Ring, Dan Rosenthal, 
Brian Ross, Fausto Sanchez, Devin Scaglione, 
Kyle Sorel, Troy Sorel, Svi Soudai, Lance Stahl- 
man, Patrick Strickland, Jonathan Sullivan, Al- 
bert Tamayo, Jeff Townsend, Paul Tucker, Jon 
Umbdenstock, Gabriel Villegas, Kenny Wag- 
ner, Jeff Wank, Greg Ward, Mike Warhurst, 
Ralph Wieder, Britt Willingham, Tyler Wolf, 
Joe Wood, Todd Woodward, Nic Zagorski 



Nickname: TEP 

Founding Date: October 10, 1910 

Founding Location: Columbia University 

Chapter: Epsilon Deuteron 

Date Established at FSU: May 8, 1954 

Colors: Purple & Black 

Symbol: Sword and Helmet 

Mascot: White Tiger 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Sorority Sing 




brothers 



Luigi Annese, Nicholas Ausley, Charles Baer, 
Everard Baker, Josue Barba, Richard Bathurst, 
Brett Bowen, Michael Boyle, Joseph Branton, Ja- 
son Briscoe, Luis Carrizo, Mark Caruso, Dennis 
Chaney, Gary Charney, John Cleland, Timothy 
Clonan, Mitchell Coate, Benjamin Cougha- 
nour, Dillon Cuthbertson, Gabriel Della-Libera, 
Richard Desmond, Andrew Dickey, Jonathan 
Diocares, David Eichling, Richard Fermo, Ryan 
Fields, Neema Fotoohi, Ryan Fulton, Michael 
Gagliardo, Javier Garcia, Marc Gorostiza, Mat- 
thew Guidry, Mathew Hauer, Michael Ireland, 
Jess Jankowski, Rorey Jones, Kyle Keesee, Michael 
Kudlacik, Brandon Kuzminski, Marcus Lange, 
Colin Lyons, Jaime Mahaffey, Bran Mahoney, 
Chad Marcus, Adam Mason, Andrew McKin- 
ney, Thomas Meltzer, Matthew Menendez, Jacob 
Miller, Daniel Miller, Trevor Mock, Joseph Moes, 
David Moffatt, Javier Perez, Brian Pherson, Ri- 
cardo Portal, Justin Preiser, Brian Ramirez, Adam 
Reibel, Alejandro Rodriguez, Frank Rojas, Eric 
Rojas, Jason Rolle, Jerrod Schultz, Justin Sharpe, 
Ryan Shaw, Michael Shelton, Tyler Shue, Brian 
Shuford, Matthew Sidler, David Silvers, Jeremy 
Simon, Tyler Sirois, Russell Small, Klenton Smith, 
Ezra Sobin, Benjamin Tollin, Anthony Tritt, Co- 
rey Vaissiere, Michael Ward, Brian Weisburd, Ste- 
phen Weiser, Evan Wells 



Nickname: Teke 

Founding Date: January 10th, 1899 

Founding Location: Illinois Wesleyan 

Chapter: Lambda Iota 

Date Established at FSU: 

February 24th, 1968 

Colors: Cherry & Gray 

Symbol: Equilateral Triangle 

Mascot: White Tiger 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Annual Philanthropy: 

"The Teke Open" - Tennis Tournament 



Tau Kappa Epsilon is proud to be the world's largest fraternity with 
over 280 chapters and 240,000 men initiated. Also, this number boasts dis- 
tinguished alumni including President Ronald Reagan, hotel mogul Conrad 
Hilton and rock legend Elvis Presley. 

At Florida State University, TKE is highly involved on campus so- 
cially, academically and athletically, through numerous social events with 
FSU's sororities, intramural athletics and Student Government. "The choice 
to belong, the challenge to become" is the brotherhoods motto and since 
its founding at FSU in 1968, many quality men have chosen to meet that 
challenge and call TKE home. 

Rechartered in the fall of 2003 by 12 men, TKE at FSU has grown 
nearly 10 times in strength. Size, strong brotherhood and motivation make 
Tau Kappa Epsilon's future at Florida State a promising one. 




BxecuTiveboard 



President Javier Garcia, VP Chad Marcus, President Chad Marcus, VP Ryan Fulton, 

Secretary Brett Bowen, Treasurer Michael Secretary Evan Wells, Treasurer Michael 

Shelton, Historian Ryan Fulton, Chaplain Shelton, Historian Jaime Mahaffey, Chap- 

Mathew Hauer, Sergeant-at-Arms Michael lain Jacob M'Aler, Sergeant-at-Arms Mhch- 

Ireland, Pledge Educator Matthew Menendez ell Coate, Pledge Educator Joseph Moes 



greek ftfe - 



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Theta Chi Fraternity was one of the original seven fraternities 
to come to Florida State University and was installed as the Gamma Rho 
Chapter on March 5, 1949. After re-colonization in Fall 2004, Gamma 
Rho has returned to FSU and was re-chartered on March 25, 2006. 

The Men of Theta Chi are representative of their ideals: truth, 
temperance, and tolerance, and exemplify what it is to be a true gentle- 
men. Its members represent a wide range of individuals, each streaming 
from vastly differing backgrounds and cultures but uniting within the val- 
ues and traditions of Theta Chi. 

Theta Chi participates heavily in Greek and university philan- 
thropies, earning 2nd place in Dance Marathon in February 2006 with 
their partners from Gamma Phi Beta, Theta Nu Xi and Pi Kappa Alpha. 
The Stadium Tunnel has been adopted by Theta Chi and is being trans- 
formed into a safer passageway. 

Theta Chi received the highest grade point average amongst the 
Interfraternity Council with a 3.27 cumulative GPA for Fall 2005, while 
being deeply involved in multiple organizations on campus. 

Theta Chi is rooted in the idea of brotherhood and utilizing its 
history and traditions to better shape each individual member and the 
university as a whole. Their deepest aspirations are to do all in their power 
to perpetuate Theta Chis ideals, thereby serving their God, their country 
and their fellow man. 




President Ryan Garcia, Vice President Tim 
Driscoll, Secretary Colin Whitman, Trea- 
surer Andrew Curtis, Marshall Kendall 
Snyder 



President Ryan Gracia, Internal VP/ames 
Black, External VP Taylor Jarson, Secretary 
Tyler Winters, Treasurer Mike Ditsworth, 
Marshall Peter Moretuzzo 




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Matt Becker, Jarrell Bennett, Mike 
Bernstein, Daniel Best, James 
Black, Matt Brown, Michael Bos, 
Kyle Cromer, Phillip Crowe, An- 
drew Curtis, Marcus Davis, Mike 
Ditsworth, Trey Fore, Ryan Gar- 
cia, Michael Gelsomino, Patrick 
Griffith, Michael Hrdlicka, Taylor 
Jarson, A.J. Kirchoff, Charlie Ko- 
cur, Lucas Langdon, Danny Lopez, 
D.W Mann, Jarod Mast, Mike Me- 
hlhorn, Peter Moretuzzo, Derrick 
Newbold, Walter Payne, Kevin Per- 
oni, Danny Pinder, Mike Rodriguez, 
Pete Saunders, Felipe Schmidt, Jon 
Szeliga, Dustin Tomlinson, Adam 
Topper, Tom Towell, Chris von Al- 
men, Blake Wellbourn, Jason West, 
Reggie Wheeler, Colin Whitman, 
Steve Wiley, Tyler Winters, Brian 
Yablunosky, Andrew Young 



Founding Date: April 10, 1856 

Founding Location: Norwich University, 

Norwich, VT 

Chapter: Gamma Rho 

Date Established at FSU: March 5, 1949 

Colors: Military Red and White 

Symbol: Rattlesnake 

Flower: Red Carnation 



it's the BOND 



Kristen Leone 

Hosting nearly 40,000 students, the campus of Florida State Uni- 
versity can be quite intimidating to an incoming freshman or a new 
student. Whether wanting to branch out from a familiar group of friends 
or longing for an involvement on campus, Greek Life provides these 
among other opportunities for every kind of Nole. Comprised of four di- 
verse councils, Greek Life at Florida State not only encourages activity 
and leadership on campus, but it also opens many doors of friendships, 
memories, and opportunities that will last for a lifetime. 

Opening these doors are the four councils that embody Greek Life 
on Florida State's campus: The Interfraternity Council (IFC), a council 
of men's fraternities; The College Panhellenic Council (CPC), a council 
of women's fraternities; The National Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC), a 
council of men's and women's fraternities; and the Multicultural Greek 
Council (MGC), a multicultural and culturally based council. Each divi- 
sion creates numerous ways of involvement for students, but most of 
all, they each develop their own branch of brotherhood and sisterhood 
to create the foundation of all Greek Life at Florida State. 

A member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority and graduating 
senior, Jennifer Hoskins, recalls her first impressions of Greek Life at Flori- 
da State. "Everyone comes in with an unstable environment to college, 
and within an organization of Greek Life you are instantly provided with 
opportunities, leadership positions, and friendships. Not only that, but 
Greek Life also helps to create a smooth adjustment for college life." 

Although being Greek has many positive aspects, the most impor- 
tant of these is the unity throughout a single organization. Accepting 
new members each semester, houses on this campus pride themselves 
on extending their brotherhood or sisterhood to future leaders and new 
brothers or sisters. While striving to accept and appreciate all members 
of an organization, houses embrace all differences, and unite on com- 
mon values to achieve this unity and friendship. Throughout this experi- 
ence, students turn into brothers and sisters, and strangers emerge as 
lifelong friends. 

Ranging from small tasks, such as recommending a professor, to 
larger circumstances, such as having a confidant to help in hardships, 
brothers and sisters in Greek organizations are not just fellow group 
members, but friends that care. Brotherhood and sisterhood means 
more than just simply wearing the same letters on a t-shirt. It truly con- 
nects someone with other students of similar interests, and challenges 
and encourages them to become a better person and a more confi- 
dant leader. 

No matter what the letters may be, it is truly the bonds of sister- 
hood and brotherhood that make Greek Life on this campus amazing. 
Within each house, the bonds keep growing as individual Greek mem- 
bers work together every day to not only strengthen their own organi- 
zation, but Greek Life on Florida State's campus as a whole. 



greek ftfe - 




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In the Spring of 2000, Maves Rariola and Rizcion Dagani worked with great 
nbition to establish an Asian-American Interest Sorority on the campus of The Florida 
tate University. They felt that FSU, with its growing Asian population, needed an or- 
inization that promoted leadership, timeless sisterhood, community service and Asian 
vareness. On February 19, 2001, eleven women became the FSU aKDPhi Charter 
ilass. On April 21, 2001, FSU became the newest aKDPhi colony - the thirtieth chapter 
f alpha Kappa Delta Phi, Inc. Each of the young women pledged to work hard to break 
ereotypes, build bonds with other Greek organizations, and to pass on the teachings and 
dues of the sorority. 

Not only was aKDPhi the first Asian-American Interest Sorority on campus, but 
ley also became the first Asian-Greeks in the state of Florida. We have also accomplished 
lot on our campus, especially being recognized as one of the top leaders on campus for 
ur philanthropy, breast cancer awareness for the Susan G. Komen foundation. aKDPhi 
oes not only reach out internally among our own chapters, but reach out externally, 
etworking not only within our council but to other councils as well. We thrive on pro- 
toting Asian Awareness on the FSU campus, considering our Asian population is very 
>w. In order to promote cultural awareness, we like to hold cultural workshops and per- 
>rmances that represent our many different cultures. FSU aKDPhi not only represents 
>r our own sorority, but also shows what The Florida State University has to offer and 
lat is the love for the Seminoles. 




executive 



^resident Megumi Kozuma, Vice President 
nternal Krystel Medina, Vice President 
External Ann Fernandez, Vice President 
Service Liz Rodriguez, Vice President New 
Member Education Melissa Gasmen, Vice 
^resident Scholarship Angela Morrison 
r reasurer Jen Huang 



President Megumi Kozuma, Vice President 
Internal Krystel Medina, Vice President 
External Ann Fernandez, Vice President 
Service Liz Rodriguez, Vice President New 
Member Education Olivia Garcia, Vice 
President Scholarship Tiffany Tang, Trea- 
surer Angela Morrison 




members 

Gifty Abraham 

Ann Fernandez 

Olivia Garcia 

Melissa Gasmen 

Meagan Gnibus 

Jennifer Huang 

Thuyanh Huynh 

Megumi Kozuma 

Krystel Medina 

Angela Morrison 

Era Nolasco 

Kristen Resurreccion 

Liz Rodriguez 

Aida Sabarre 

Tiffany Tang 



Founding Date: February 7 , 1990 

Founding Location: University of 

California, Berkeley 

Date Established at FSU: 200 1 

Colors: Purple and White 

Flower: Iris 

Annual Philanthropy: Susan G. Komen 

Breast Cancer Foundation 




members 

Collette Brown 

Megan Dack 

Mikel Anne Hofmann 

Lenina Hurdle 

Elizabeth Konefal 

Sharice McDonald 

Jolvan Morris 
Jocelyn Wingate 



Our sisterhood, founded in 1988, serves as a common social 
ground that encourages close friendships among our sisters, other respec- 
tive Greeks and the community. In carrying out the purpose of Lambda 
Tau Omega Sorority Inc., we inspire Sisters to disseminate "EXCEL- 
LENCE THROUGH UNITY, KNOWLEDGE AND DEDICATION" 
is our motto. 

Today, more than ever Lambda Tau Omega Sorority Inc. serves 
as an integral and functional part of college experience by encompass- 
ing various fields of higher education. Moreover, we are a sisterhood ol 
young, energetic, and strong minded women with the courage to thrive 
on innovation, while never losing sight of our main philanthropic locus: 
children. 

Ultimately, our sisterhood will provide an example of a world 
without boundaries or prejudices. Our support and love for one another 
has no ethnic or cultural barriers. Although we all come from different 
cultures and ideals, we all stand strong as one sisterhood, a sisterhood 
destined to last a lifetime. 



Nickname: LTO 

Founding Date: October 1988 

Founding Location: 

Montclair State University 

Chapter: Prysmatic Mu 

Date Established at FSU: May 2003 

Colors: Royal Blue & Light Grey 

Symbol: Enchanting Mermaid 

Community Projects: 

America Reads, The Good Project, Kids 

Inc. of the Big Bend, Ronald McDonald 

House Charities Relay for Life and Health 

&£ Educational Relief to Guayana. 





"executive 

President Collette Brown, VP Jolvan Morris, Treasurer Jocelyn Wingate 



greek Ctfe - 



Sigma Lambda Beta International Fraternity, Inc. is currently the 
largest multicultural social fraternity in the nation. Based on cultural un- 
derstanding and wisdom, Sigma Lambda Beta strives off of the principles of 
fairness, opportunity, and equality of all men no matter their race, culture, or 
creed. 

First established at the University of Iowa on April 4, 1986, Sigma 
Lambda Beta has expanded to over 100 Chapters, Colonies, and Alumni As- 
sociations spanning from New York to California in just 20 years. In 1995, 
Sigma Lambda Beta became the first Latino-Based fraternity to establish a 
chapter in the state of Florida. Shortly after, on May 8, 1997, the Rho Alpha 
Chapter was established on Florida State University's campus. Since then, 
the brothers of the RJio Alpha Chapter have been actively involved in numer- 
ous organizations including HLSU, BSU, and ASU. In November 1999, 
Sigma Lambda Beta also helped to establish the MGC with Sigma Lambda 
Gamma National Sorority, Inc., Delta Phi Delta Multicultural Fraternity, 
Inc., and the Lady Monarchs Interest Group (now known as Theta Nu Xi 
Multicultural Sorority, Inc). 





members 

Omar Alebiosu 

David Alvarez Cesar Bello, Jr. 

Oscar Benavides 

Daniel Benitez 

Vernon Cabalda 

Gil Cancel-Comas 

Rashad Crawford 

Francesco Gino DeMeo 

Tedman Greaves II 

Rafael Hernandez 

Benjamin Lampkin 

Jose Mattei 

Saif Mazhar 

Luis Montanez 

Pool Paucar 

Karl Persaud 

Juan Pablo Rodriguez 

Edwin Uribe 



r\ \/ c^r^ s j 



^resident Luis Montanez, VP of Internal Affairs Omar Alebiosu, VP of 
External Affairs Francesco Gino DeMeo, Treasurer Karl Persaud, Secretary 
'ool Paucar 



Nickname: Betas, Lambda Betas 

Founding Date: April 4, 1986 

Founding Location: University of Iowa 

Chapter: Rho Alpha 

Date Established at FSU: May 8, 1 997 

Colors: Royal Purple & Pure White 

Symbol: White Mustang Stallion 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Community Projects: 

Adopt-a-Street, Habitat for Humanity 




members 

Jessica Alvarez 

April Banks 

Yvonne Collazos 

Alyssa Conti 

Melissa Davidson 

Gabrielle Feltner 

Cerena Figueroa 

Jessica Garcia 

Rubi Garcia 

Clelia Hernandez 

Cyrsde Juman 
Natasha Lomboy 

Natalie Navas 

Jennifer Silva 

Nicole Richardson 

Stephanie Rivera 




! 



Nickname: Gammas, SLG 

Founding Date: April 9 , 1990 

Founding Location: University of Iowa 

Chapter: Iota Alpha 

Date Established at FSU: July 24, 1 998 

Colors: Shocking Pink and 

Majestic Purple 

Flower: Pink Rose 

Mascot: Purple Panther 

Annual Philanthropy: 

Breast Cancer Awareness 



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Sigma Lambda Gamma is the Largest Multicultural, Historirtflly-Latina Based So 
rority in the Nation with over 70 chapters and 10 colonies throughout the United States. As 
an academic, cultural, service and social organization, they are dedicated to promoting the 
empowerment of women in higher education. The primary goal is to promote evolution and 
diversity among cultures by sharing it with others through their five principles: academics, 
community service, cultural awareness, morals/ethics, and social 
interaction. 

The beginning of Sigma Lambda Gamma National Sorority, Inc. at Florida State 
University began in the fall semester of 1996. In 1998, nearly 60 years since Florida State 
University established its last sorority on its campus, the Iota Alpha chapter of Sigma Lambda 
Gamma was born. They are also proud members of the F.I.R.M., the only official fraternal 
family in conjunction with Sigma Lambda Beta International Fraternity, Inc., Phi Beta Sigma 
Fraternity, Inc., and Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. The committment to educate their peers in 
diversity and to excel as individuals as well as an organization fuels their Seminole Spirit. 

In addition to being a co-founders to the Multicultural Greek Council (MGC), 
they have won numerous awards on campus from the President's Cup to various awards rec- 
ognizing our own events. One of these is the G.A.M.M.A.S. (Greek Angels Making Miracles 
Among Society) 5K Breast Cancer walk. Each year, their contribution grows. Also, they are 
National Step Champions and have placed in every step competition hey have competed in. 
The national website is located at www.sigmalambdagamma.com or the chapter website at 
www.fsugammas.com. 




executive board 



President Jennifer Silva, VP of Marketing Stephanie Rivera, VP of Chapter Operations Rubi 
Garcia, VP of Recruitment April Banks, VP of Program Development April Banks 



greek Cufe - 




On April 1 1, 1997, a new vision of sisterhood was established 
when Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority was founded at UNC Chapel 
Hill. Theta Nu Xi is the first multicultural sorority in the southeastern 
United States and the only sorority founded on the basis or multicultural- 
ism on Florida State campus. The lambda chapter of Theta Nu Xi Multi- 
cultural Sorority Inc. was established on July 28, 2001 at FSU. These ex- 
quisite ladies in lavender, Carolina blue, and black have won the Presidents 
Cup Award from 2002-2004. They have also maintained the highest GPA 
from 2002-2005. 

The members of Theta Nu Xi strive to exemplify the five tenets of 
sisterhood, scholarship, service, leadership, and multiculturalism. The mis- 
sion of this extraordinary organization is to promote leadership, multicul- 
turalism, and self-improvement through academic excellence, involvement 
in and service to the campus and community as well as being living exam- 
ples of sisterhood across different races, cultures, religions, backgrounds, 
and lifestyles. 




executive c 




members 

Tajianna Ancora 

Jacqui Baldeon 

Jennifer Constantine 

Welkis Galeas 

Jackie Hernandez 

Taina Hernandez 

Rebecca Mangali 

Cristina Segredo 

Siria Serrano 

Letoya Stairs 

Jennifer Stubbs 

Charee Williams 



President Jennifer Constantine, Vice President Taina Hernandez, Treasurer Jacqui Balde- 
jn, Secretary Jackie Hernandez, Parlimentarian Jennifer Stubbs, Education Chair Siria 
Serrano, Dean of Intake Welkis Galeas 



Nickname: Theta Nu, Theta Women 

Founding Date: April 11,1 997 

Founding Location: UNC Chapel Hill 

Chapter: Lambda 

Date Established at FSU: July 28, 200 1 

Colors: Lavendar, Carolina Blue & Black 

Flower: Sterling Silver Rose 

Annual Philanthropy: 

National Conference of Community 

and Justice 




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Section Editor: Kristin Mestre 




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Andrew Diakos, Brian Stevens, Matt Borasch, and Neal Me 
Donald unite with President IK. Wetherell to show support of 
men's baseball team. 




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Henry Deane 

The Seminole Student Boosters, founded by Kelly Alvarez in 2005, ad- 
ministrated by Brian Stevens in 2006, are filling stands at FSU games, covering 
students in Seminole apparel, dealing out licence plates, and networKing 
businesses with the student body. 

Boasting 800 active members, it is the largest student-run organiza- 
tion on campus. Their contribution to Seminole spirit rides upon a combi- 
nation of a point system (www.seminolestudentboosters.com for the point 
breakdown) and athletic awareness. The website is home to regular event 
updates ranging from basketball to swim meets. 

Events like swim and track meets as well as tennis matches that typi- 
cally aren't as well attended as other athletics have experienced substan- 
cial turnout by Student Boosters. Baseball, basketball, and football games 
that have strong attendance host more garnet Nole Zone shirted students 
that take over huge blocks (300 thick at Bobby Bowden Stadium). 

"Student Boosters was conceived 2 years ago with a dream to in- 
crease attendance at all major sporting events. As of today we have over 
800 active members, something we could have only dreamed of after such 
a short period of time. Our goal as an organization is to have two thousand 
members by the end of this year and four thousand members by the end of 
2008. This is a feasible goal since Student Boosters has become more then 
just a spirit oriented group, we are a way for current student boosters to 
network with alumni through Champions Forum, and our proudest accom- 
plishment of starting a School Pep Rally each year before the first football 
game;' said President Brian Stevens. 





President Brian Stevens, VP Joe Mahshie, Athletic Ev^its|Coordinator Katie Holm- 
strom and Holly Nobles, Greek Affairs Coordinator Ashley Sabo and Keegan Pep- 
pier, Marketing and Public Relations Coordinators Rachel Derby and Jill Chandler, 
Website Coordinators John Bollaert and Derril Bleakley Special Events Coordinator 
Jenna Manning and Jordan Marcus, Membership Affairs Coordinator Kat White and 
Travis Diesel, Recruitment Coordinators Katelyn Dunn and Elizabeth Devaul, Ticket 
Coordinators Mark Britcher, Neal McDonald. 





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The Seminole Student Boosters frequently 
charter buses to away games to cheer 
on the Seminoles and support the FSU 
athletics program. 

Hurricanes Blow (a lot of wind around that 
is). Enthusiastically showing their school 
spirit Gene Miller and Kelly Alvarez express 
their feelings towards the opposing team. 



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Before Florida State faces the Duke Blue 
Devils, Karin Lindh carefully applies paint 
on an alumni. Lady Spirit Hunters are 
known for applying war paint before any 
athletic event for anyone who wants to 
show some Seminole spirit. 

During the Homecoming parade, these 
Lady Spirithunters wait on College Street 
for their float to appear. 



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^ Throwing spirit beads to the crowd, 

J i Lady Spirithunter, junior Laura Sam- 

pey spreads her school spirit at 

the Homecoming parade. 




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emino 



le Spirit 

Anna Maciaszek 



They're known most around campus for painting the many 
faces of Seminole fans, but the skills of the Lady Spirithunters are 
not limited to a brush and some face paint. These ladies work 
hard to boost Seminole spirit, help out around the community and 
build a relationship with the students of Florida State. Every year 
only a select number of ladies at FSU are chosen to become part 
of the Lady Spirit Hunters. But, what exactly does it take to be a 
Lady Spirithunter? "We look for a well rounded and spirited FSU 
woman," said President Christina Quintana. 

Equivalent to their immense Seminole pride, is the ladies 
work ethic. In addition to painting faces at a number of sporting 
and special events, the Lady Spirithunters are involved in numer- 
ous charities: The American Cancer Society, Children's Miracle 
Network, Camp Boggy Creek, and the local organization, Keep 
Tallahassee Beautiful, are just a few. The ladies also participate in 
homecoming every year and this year won the Homecoming ban- 
ner and were nominated for Best Organization of the Year. 

In addition to their hard work, the Lady Spirithunters take 
the time to have fun. The group hosts socials, takes part in intra- 
mural sports, and attends one away game every year. The group 
has no limit to what they can do. Their involvement with FSU and 
the community make thpem a true asset to the university. 




Ashley Collins, Krista Moody, Mertiza Chang, Lisa Stanley, Lisa Jenkins, Christina Quintana, Meghan Wil- 
son, Jennifer Thomas, Heather Chisholm, Mkunde Mtenga, Erin Hamilition, Natalie Mills, Jenna Dedicos, 
Shiloh Wallace, Faith Kranak, Melissa Schwartz, Kristy Keibert, Bambi Carrino, Thuyvy Bui, Ashley Hagen, 
Nikki Williams, Tabitha Bailey, Beth Osbourne, Tyara McCray, Brittany Salomon, Lauren Mays, Katrina 
Smith, Sarah Schruggs, Amiee Shea, Brenna Cabarello, Kelly Smith, Cara Castellana, Kristin Oswald, 
Laura Sampey, Amanda Cockinos, Kelly Sims, Leah Dietrich, Lisa Wolfe, Dana Vettel, Laura Buck, Ana 
Marie Antonetti, Erin Smith, Karin Lindh, Kaliey Evans, Rachel Moul, Leigh-Ann Dawes, Alicin Harrell 




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Britney Diggs, Margo Land, Kellyn John- 
son, and Maria Provenzano proudly 
serve students and faculty before their 
_ "Blast from the Past 

Uniting; the Past with it's Future 

O Kristin Mestre 

Founded in 1979, The Student Alumni Association is one of the 
most committed organizations at Florida State, working to unite FSU's 
past with its future. 

SAA hosts several events on, as well as off campus throughout 
the year, The SAA serve as student representatives for all University Re- 
lations events to include hosting the President's Box for all home foot- 
ball games and partaking in the President's Ice Cream Social on Landis 
Green. They work closely with campus and the community every fall, 
organizing and planning the annual Homecoming Parade. Respon- 
sible for coordinating the Chief and Princess elections, the Homecom- 
ing Court halftime presentation, and hosting the Seminole Indian Tribe 
representatives, SAA strive to exemplify spirit and uphold the traditions 
of the Garnet and Gold. 

"The Student Alumni Association combines the best parts of FSU 
into one well-rounded experience; the students, the alumni and the 
timeless traditions. It is more than an organization, but a passionate 
group of students - a family - who work closely to not only build, but 
maintain the bridge between students and FSU alumni," President Kris- 
tin Macak summarizes her sentiment and experiences with SAA. 

Another annual undertaking of the SAA is working with the Unit- 
ed Way and Hancock Bank to coordinate Downtown Get-Down. In 
2005, SAA defeated seventy competing universities in the southeast 
by winning the Program of the Year Award at the Annual District 
Conference in Greensborough, North Carolina for its Homecoming en- 
deavors. As its motto states, SAA strives, "with pride in our Alma Ma- 
ter, the FSU Student Alumni Association unites/TNtfrltla State University's 
past with its future." ^ I J * «^- . 

President Kristin Macak, Vice President Deneige Broom, Secretary Alice Hicks, 
Treasurer Margo Land, Homecoming Coordinator Alteasha Ervin, Internal Rela- 
tions Steve Voss, External Relations Tenisha Patterson 







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On their way to Durham, North Caro- 
ina, these students pile in the bus to 
go cheer on Florida State in the Duke 
football game. 

The Homecoming court elections and parade 
are major events that SAA arranges and cor- 
dinates on behalf of FSU, Many SAA members 
were selected to be on the Homecoming 
court this year. 








Anticipating for the doors to open, these 
memPers of Circle K International wait 
to serve spaghetti for the American Red 
Cross Hurricane Relief fundraiser. 



At the IDEAS Conference in Tampa, Ra- 
mon, Ronnie Tinney, Rachael Mason, and 
Lauren Weober represent Florida State 
University. 




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berving spagnerri, konnie nnney, 
Chelsey Mason, and Rachael Smiley 
help raise money for the American Red 
Cross Hurricane Katrina Relief Fund. 

oeminole Leadership oc fellowship 

Vanessa Rodriguez 

Circle K, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, is an educational 
club at The Florida State University and aims at developing service 
and friendship. Every year Circle K International holds a district and 
International Convention. At the International Convention, inter- 
national officers are elected, and the Constitution is amended. 

Circle K International is a service organization above any- 
thing else. The members have proven to be dedicated in im- 
proving their schools and communities. Circle K also has a focus 
for their many community services projects the future: Children. 
Many Circle K community projects involve programs that address 
problems that face children worldwide. They believe that with 
one-on-one interaction they can help children develop skills nec- 
essary to be successful. 

Circle K collaborates with it Kiwanis in a large fund-raising 
campaign, the Kiwanis Worldwide Service. The project joins fami- 
lies with the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) in a program 
to try and eliminate iodine deficiency disorders (IDD). IDD is the 
leading preventable cause of mental retardation. Circle K clubs 
have raised more than $523,000. Although the organization has 
made a huge effort to raise funds and has reached $41 million, 
the Kiwanis through Circle K is committed to the cause and will 
raise an additional U%$3 million to virtually rid the world of IDD by 
the yj 



myv$&~ir 



Top Row: Jessica Travis, Kathleen Murphy, Vice President of Membership De- 
velopment & Ed Jennifer Whitelock, President Chelsey Mason, ElizaPeth Hous- 
field. Panhandle Lt. Gov Rachel Smiley Bottom Row: Secretary Veronica Tinney, 
Treasurer Amy Jenkins, Vice President of Service Jill Gabel, District Editor Lauren 
Woeber, Mike, Thomas Tryon, and Editor Greg Smith 




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Preparing for the elections, Dana Vet- 
tel, Sarah Rodriguez, Dominique Bouie, 
Angelica Hernandez, Bobby Adelson, 
and James Lawrence promote their 
candidates at Market Wednesday. 



Listening^ irst then Le 




Anna Maciaszek 



Since its formation in the fall of 2001, Insight has been 
a continued success, The party has been victorious in each 
election in which it has participated since its first election 
in the spring of 2002, From the start, the focus of the party 
was the students of FSU, Thus, Insight was formed from an 
extremely diverse group of individuals, which would serve to 
represent all of the students at the university, To keep their 
foundation of diversity, all students are encouraged to get 
involved. 

The party holds the motto "first we listen, then we 
lead," which they indeed do by working to improve the life 
of the students. By meeting with students, the members of 
Insight are able to learn their concerns. From this, they cre- 
ate their platform. Although the platform may be different 
each semester, the intention is always to improve quality of 
life for students. 

Past goals have included working to save Bright Fu- 
tures, eliminating Suntrust ATM fees, and starting the News- 
paper Readership Program. Some of the focuses for this fall 
are lowering textbook prices and improving the SAFE bus 
program. No matter what issues may_arise for students, In- 
sight will be up to the challenge. 



•M 



K&rlr 



Fall 2005 Officers: President Laura Johnson, Vice President ot External Affairs 
Manuel Guarch, Vice President of Internal Affairs Jackeline Hernandez, Treasurer 
Aakash Petel, Membership Director Dana Vettel, 






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Blowing up balloons, Laymon Hicks, An- 
gelica Hernandez, and Kaycee Brockn 
prepare for the elections 



Gathering together in the Union before 
elections, these members show their In- 
sight pride. 




President Jessica Helkin, Vic© President Suzanne Fer- 

^KuU mU^^^^jJKiK^BIistorian 

i tura Okane, Initiate Advisor fackie Mueller 








Vinny Bochino. International Director Chrlsti Bick, External 
Director Erica Wohlwend, Catering Sara Cantwell Dancer Relations 
Lindse y s59H0Rtertalnrti«BflB9HH0^|Ktemai Fundrais- 

ng Deirdfjrj^ Jtf^tf jMrlCT' ^l'tffr'M l W^E^t^' Fam " 

tiy Relations %M9HMfl^HflBHRtflMilnP al Fund " 

raising Melissa Stine, Marketing All Dunn, Morale Amanda Whitelaw, 
ubllc Relations Whittney Laws, Recruitment R< 
, eclal Events Marjo rie Stone, an d Tech no logy 

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BSU held the 4th annual Mr. and Mrs. BSU 
pageant on October 27, 2005. Ryan 
Wood and Chevonne James won the 
sought after titles. 

"The kids were very energetic and fun. 
After it was over it felt good to know 
that I had an impact and effect on those 
kids' lives even if it was just for a day," 
said Philip Lawrence. 




- orga iaia 





Students Lanier Echols, Whitney Blue, 
Ashley Owensby, Alexis Jenkins, Dorian 
George, and Sabrina Kinslow promote 
BSU at Market Wednesday in the Union. 




KJn&n 



Lauren Gibson 

The Black Student Union offers students a form of iden- 
tity, a social life, and is the official voice on issues concerning 
black students. 

Founded in 1968, BSU seeks to develop unity among 
the black students so that in their strong numbers, they can 
express concerns with problems faced on campus. The Black 
Student Union attempts to create awareness to the Univer- 
sity community about issues relating to black culture through 
its sponsorship and involvement in programs on campus. By 
assuming this role, the Black Student Union plans and partici- 
pates in political and academic activities in hopes to bring 
out cultural awareness. One of the annual events BSU hosts 
is the Bobby E. Leach Ball that takes place in December in 
honor of Mr. Bobby E. Leach, former Vice-President of Student 
Affairs, who was the highest ranking black faculty member in 
Florida State University's history. He, in part, made a large con- 
tribution to the well-being of black students on Florida State's 
campus. 

Offering community service is one of the ways The Black 
Student Union gives back to the community through giving up 
their time to help out at places like Salvation Army, the Refuge 
House, and the Tandem Nursing Home, as well as mentoring 
to younger students at the Boys and Girls Club. Although BSU 
members are predominantly black, anyone and everyone is 
encouraged to join. 




President Christopher Evansf Vi€e President Alexis Jenkins, Treasurer Joshua 
Moore, Secretary LaNier Echols 




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"Pin the Robe on the Judge!' isn't 
there suppose to be a tail and 
donkey in there somewhere? 

rrogress©e Thought anaAction 

*-^ *-^ Anna Maciaszek 

Amid all of the many student organizations at FSU, the Col- 
lege Democrats stand to promote, "progressive thought and ae 
tion both within and outside of the FSU campus," The organization 
actively seeks new members and aims to not only to get their 
message out around campus but throughout the community as 
well. 

In addition to holding weekly meetings, the group hosts 
panel discussions, guest speakers, seminars and social events. Be- 
ing a non-election year, an important task and main focus of the 
organization was keeping up support and interest in the group. 
Throughout the year, the organization features a number of speak- 
ers and is a sponsor of many special events aimed at educating 
FSU students. Among those featured this year were Leon County 
commissioner Andrew Gilliam, who spoke to students regarding 
the proposed coal plant, Senator Bill Nelson, who gave a speech 
about his take on politics, and a informational session titled "Rob- 
erts Revealed" which included Stephanie Grutman, the executive 
director of Planned Parenthood of Florida. 

Aside from politics, the group is involved with the charitable 
housing organization Habitat for Humanity and were nominated 
for the award of 'Chapter of the Year' The college democrats not 
only work to, but succeeded in making a difference at FSU. 



dent ArfdrerD Harris, Develop 



President David White, Executive Vice-President Arldre^b Harris, Develop- 
ment Vice-President Blake Draper, Political Attairs Vice-President David 
Grimes, Treasurer Melissa Lamkay, Secretary Nicole Vouvalis Public Re- 
lations Coordinator Lacey Maffettone, SGA Ambassador Joe O'Shea, 
LCYD Liaison Tracy Russo, Historian Hilary Klein, Advisor Bob Howard 





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While giving a speech, College Demo- 
crats listen to U.S. Senator Bill Nelson talk 
to CBS in the Olgesby Union about demo- 
cratic issues. 

Promoting College Democrats, these 
students recruit members during market 
Wednesday. 





Director Heather Anesta, Assistant Director Rebecca 
Varley, Treasurer Suzanne Scott Outreach Coordina- 
tor l'l&tmlf»S|Special Board Mem- 
ber Med Dodson, Webmaster more, Historian 
Stephanie Triav, Publications Coordinator Ali Kolbe 




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Eating at the Fall BBQ, PBM and SISTUHS 
converse and chow down their delicious 
meal at the Integration Statues. 



Volunteering in Progressive Black Men 
and H.E.L.P.'s 3rd annual event of FSU Luvs 
Da Kids, David Bowman "hangs" with the 
children from the Innovation School of Ex- 
cellence. 




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Giving back to the community, brother Alex 
Taranoff entertains children in the Union 
Green. The Progressive Black Men co-spon- 
sored "FSU Luvs da Kids' event with H.E.L.P. 




Wuireach 

Men 



Kristin Mestre 

"Collective knowledge, collective effort, and collective 
strength," is The Progressive Black Men Inc's motto. In 1989 the 
Florida State Chapter was founded in order to destroy the nega- 
tive images of African American males in the media. The Progres- 
sive Black Men focus on upholding morals, being sophisticated, 
and performing good deeds. They aim to be positive role models 
for African American males in the community and society as a 
whole. 

One of the men's main concentrations is to reach out and 
help the needy and disadvantaged children and to make their 
lives better. To be one of the most active organizations on cam- 
pus, these men volunteer at Mims and Riley Elementary Schools, 
the Florida State Minority Activity Program, and the Springfield 
Boys and Girls Club. The group also participates in Adopt-A-High- 
school, which allows the Progressive Black Men to mentor and 
educate future leaders. 

The Progressive Black Men of Florida State share a strong 
bond and brotherhood. Year after year they continue to help in 
the Tallahassee community. 




Membership Chair Gregory Holcomb II, Historians Chair Dana Ford, Fundraising Chair 
Gregory Holcomb II, Political Actions Chair Chaddrick Whitter, PBM Week Chair Dana 
Ford, Internal Affairs Chair Shevon Smith, Press & Publicity Chair Willie Sykes Jr.., Com- 
munity Service Chair Marvin Brown, Academic Development Chair Brandon Blue, 
Projects & Programs Chair Nicholas Jeffrey, Web Master Chair Joseph Mapp 




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The Marching Chiefs play at 
the Homecoming game versus 
Maryland performing a tribute 
to The Who at halftime. 



Awalrening 5ge 




Lena Mcaneney 

The Marching Chiefs is the largest collegiate marching 
band in the world with membership comprised from almost every 
academic department within the University. The marching band 
is approximately 400 students that perform at all home football 
games and select away games as well as the annual post-season 
bowl game. Recognized as the "band that never lost a halftime" 
by Sports Illustrated, the Chiefs have performed for audiences at 
the International Trade Fair in Damascus and for the World Football 
League in London. In addition, the Chiefs are a central feature of 
the annual Prism Concert, which features the complete spectrum 
of band activities at FSU. 

Within the Marching Chiefs is the Big 8 Drumline. This talent- 
ed and entertaining ensemble plays within the band, but some- 
times will play by themselves and have their audience dancing to 
their rhythmic beats. The Big 8 after home games and at Tallahas- 
see's Downtown Get Down in the streets. 

Baton twirlers and the flag team also are part of the half- 
time shows. Some batons are even thrown into the air, on fire, and 
caught while the twirler drops into a perfect split. As many times as 
they see it, students are mesmerized by the agility and precision of 
the flags and batons at FSU's spectacular halftime show. 

Students who wish to enroll audition by attending a pre- 
season training session held before classes begin. Though being a 
music major it isn't required to participate in the band, everyone is 
asked to play an audition for the purpose of placement. 






Head Drum Major Christopher Cannon, Assistant Drum Maj 

Jackson and Jeff Chamils 



jvid 





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Athletes arent the only ones who can im- 
prove their play with artificial turf' The Chiefs 
step up their routines with the new addition 
of their own astroturf practice field on Man- 
ley Whitcomb Marching Chiefs Complex. 

Pumping up the student section at a foot- 
ball game, members of the drum line play 
the song "American Idiot" by Green Day 
accompanied by the rest of the band. 




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Dan Girardi, Paul Sestilio, and Stephen 
Halczyn patiently wait in the locker room, 
ready to hit the ice. 

After the defeating UF 6-0, the team 
shows good sportsmanship and shakes 
hands with the opposing team. 





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Looking for an open player, John 
Wirka keeps the puck away from his 
opponent and drives down the ice. 




,,.,...., 




i^e^rW^ 



Robert Pando 

The FSU Hockey team started its sixth season in its 
young program under Captain Ross Kravetz and Coach 
Jamie Haskell. The Seminole's finished third in the Memorial 
Health Hockey Classic for the second year in a row. The FSU 
goaltender Jason Goodwin came out strong earning him all 
tournament honors for his outstanding play against the Uni- 
versity of Florida in front of a crowd of 4000. 

The Seminole Ice Hockey Club was first established in 
the 1997-98 season and has been run by students, mostly 
the players that are on the team. Due to loss of ice in the 
Leon County Civic Center, the Seminoles have had to relo- 
cate their home games to the RDV Center in Orlando where 
they have been playing all their home games since. 

The team has been on full charge taking the season 
series against the Gators with scores of 5-2, 7-4 and 6-0. 
The Seminoles have a bright future ahead of them with Greg 
Kirchenbaum as the only senior on the roster. The young tal- 
ented players are sure to take the experience from this sea- 
son into the next with high expectations. 






Paul Sestilio>Graig Leduc, Ross Kravetz, Parker Rabow, John Wirka, 
Stephen Riegler, Howie Stoughton, Michael Pembroke, Mike Condon, 
Greg Kirchenbaum, Stephen Halczyn, Ralph Wieder, Clayton Gledhill, 
Gordy Pullar, Gary Uzonyi, Randall Lyons, Dan Girardi 




Glue Crew 



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What would you do to earn some mon- 
ey? The American Marketing Associa- 
tion held a car wash in order to raise 
funds for their organization, not a bad 
way to spend a hot day 

^rac^^ltxp^f fence 

^^ Brandace Simmons 

Not only is The American Marketing Association the world's largest and most 
inclusive society for marketers in the world, but it also consists of more than 45,000 
worldwide members in 92 countries and 500 chapters (professional and collegiate) 
throughout North America. Florida State University's AMA President, Erika Eichelberger 
states, "Here at FSU, we have a great deal to offer student members, ultimately mak- 
ing their ease into the professional world a confident one." The AMA is the only orga- 
nization that provides direct benefits to marketing professionals in both business and 
education and serves all levels of marketing practitioners, educators and students. 

Involvement in AMA activities, committees and service as an officer will pro- 
vide practical marketing, advertising, management, promotion, and financial plan- 
ning experience— experience that increases your value in today's competitive job 
environment. The American Marketing Association at Florida State has demonstrated 
its involvement and how valuable its experience is to the marketing field by hosting 
many events and participating in various activities that veer toward the marketing 
spectrum. 

They have Guest Speakers once a month and during the spring semester they 
will have JCPenney, Kia, Hertz, University Directories, City Furniture, and one motiva- 
tional speaker. AMA also has their own "Meet the Recruiter Night" for its members 
and a Corporate Tour in the fall (this year they went to Atlanta, and visited Coca 
Cola, Yamaha, and CNN). This spring they will attend an AMA National Conference 
in Orlando. Locally, the AMA also participates in Relay for Life and Make a Difference 
every spring, has socials with other organizations and hosts many events, such as wine 
tasting, hay-ride, and golf lessons. 

With the many opportunities for leadership and involvement, AMA is the prime 
organization to not only boost your marketability, but also make your college experi 
ence rewarding and fulfilling. 



~ffi 



Vice President of Special Programs Daniel ChandlerJViie President of Finance 

Alison Sheasley, Vice President of Communications Erika Eichelberger and Nina 
Walker, President Erika Eichelberger, Vice President of Advertising and Promotions 
Jeanette DePuy, Vice President of Careers and Placement Ruben Quinones 





Clarinets 



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Having some fun at the Homecoming 
game tailgate, Andrew Bolin sits in a Dunk 
tank entertaining fans as they walk down 
towards the Stadium. 

Did someone say food? At thier home- 
comming tailgate, these members of 
BCM serve a hispanic theme meal com- 
plete with lechon, tres leches and Salsa 
music. 




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The annual Semi Formal held a few weeks before final 
exams gives BCM members and friends a chance to 
relax and have some fun before hitting the books. This 
years theme was a masquerade ball held at the Brad- 
fordville Mansion courtesy of Bradfordville Church. 




Brandace Simmons 

The Baptist Collegiate Ministry at Florida State University has one main vision- 
— students reach students and impact the world. The vision of Baptist Collegiate 
Ministries at FSU is to "create an environment for life" in which students, faculty, 
and staff come to know Jesus Christ, grow in a dynamic, personal relationship with 
Him, and become all He created and intended them to be in order to go "into all 
the world making disciples of all nations." The Baptist Collegiate Ministry's purpose 
is not only to reach the lost, but to also teach the Truth of God's Word, as well as 
equip students, faculty and staff for works of service so that the body of Christ 
may be built up. 

The BCM kicks their year off in August with Survival!. They also have an ongo- 
ing ministry to freshmen through "Fish Schools". Other opportunities that allow pro- 
spective members to be involved are the Freshmen Campout, Freshmen Field Day, 
Progressive Dinner to six local churches in one night and so much more. 

The Baptist Collegiate Ministry is open to those looking for a Bible study, those 
looking for a way to use their spiritual gifts, individuals who want to go on a Spring 
Break mission trip or just those people who want to met new friends and hang out. 
Florida State's BCM has many different ways for you to get involved. Students on 
the BCM Leadership Team coordinate each of its ministries. Some of the ministries 
that the BCM has to offer are Encounter, Bible studies, Fish Schools/Freshmen Minis- 
try, Campus Outreach, Greek B.A.S.I.C. (Brothers and Sisters In Christ) and commu- 
nity missions which help out the needy people in Tallahassee and the surrounding 
communiti 



ties. I 

llev, Katie Baaaeft, Ali Austin, Casev K 



Crystal Nalley, Katie Baggeff, Ali Austin, Casey Moseley, Cortney Stewart, Monica Wa- 
ters, Ashley Goodman, Mary Ann Cole, Mary Condon, Rachel Beauden, Jennifer Grether, 
Christine Smith, Mandy Daniell, Kelly Bunch, Steven Bailey, Kristin Simmons, Ronnie Stewart, 
Christopher Correra, Kory Fathergill, Lindsay Braithwaite, Andrew Traweek, Jessica Shoe, 
Amanda Westberry, Megan Edwards, Lauren McClurg,Daniel Poision, Ryan Register, Jona- 
than Attkinson, Aaron Wilson, Katie Ledbetter, Lindy Rowe, Ashley Wooten, Felicia Keeman, 
Tracie Rogers, Megan Billings, Erica Boyd, Lauren Gehron, President Lianne Dominguez 



Trumpets 




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Reviving the Renegade after a ten year 
slumber, these yearbook members take 
a break from their strenuous yearbook 
duties. 




bn3^J®fe ; 



prBserangaziiattfast 
present aitd tuture 

JL Marietta Palgutt 

Reviving the FSU tradition, the Renegade yearbook is a 336 page, full color 

publication. This book is to be filled with the ideas, fashions, memories, pictures and 
traditions surrounding the 2005-2006 school year. 

With four deadlines spread out over the course of fall and spring semesters; 
a dedicated staff of five members and editors, an amazing advisor, and the guid- 
ance of Student Affairs made production a complicated mix of labor, learning and 
love. 

The hardest part of this adventure was ?finding the dedicated staff mem- 
bers who stuck it out for the entirety of the book. Finding out the people you can 
count on to get their assignments in by deadline, and those who let you down? Jes- 
sica Travis, Student Life and People Section Editor, expresses about her frustrations 
with the process. 

After a failed attempt to bring back the tradition of a yearbook last year 
(due to the lack of dedicated staff members), another push for the publication came. 
An abundance of volunteers and motivation came in 2005 where the yearbook was 
offered as a 3 credited hour course and provided hands on experience, volunteer 
hours and just a load of fun. "To be on the staff that created the first Florida State 
yearbook in ten years is an honor, because we are, hopefully setting it on course for 
many years to come."Marietta Palgutt, Editor-in-Chief, 

To paraphrase Chuck Palahniuk, author of Fight Club and a main contribu- 
tor to the recent jump in college-aged leisure reading, change is the only constant. 
A yearbook embraces and rejects this idea, as it commits all the tangibles (i.e. war 
chants, union bazaars, roaring construction equipment) and the intangibles (i.e. 
crushes, revelations, accomplishments) of an entire year to j^pe^ Think about FSU 
from "05-06, and smile. Yearbooks appreciate nostal$ 



mm* 



Editor-in-Cheif Marietta Palgutt, Organizations and Spring Athletics Editor Kristin 
Mestre, Co-Student Life and People Editors Jessica Travis, Brianna Dolhoutt, Co- 
Photography Editors Cody Lewis, Brittany Manfred, Academics Editor Jessica 
Polombo, Greeks Editor Lauren Mion, Fall Athletics Editor Tiffany Anderson, Copy 
Editors Henry Deane, Jonathan Brand, Nakia Beasley, Advertising Cathy Cury, Advi- 
sor Allison Flanagan 





Cody Lewis, Lauren Mion, Lena Mcaneney, Brianna Douthitt, Katr 
Weaver, Jennifer Sharps, Jessica Travis, Kristin Mestre, Sara Gelber, Tif 
fany Anderson, Brittany Manfred, Shannon Glynn, Marietta Palgutt 



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It is that time of year staff members dread, 
deadline. Editor-in-Chief Marietta Palgutt 
stays up late working on spreads to make 
the deadline. 

Reflection is what yearbooks are about. 
Marietta Palgutt takes a photo while Kris- 
tin Mestre waves to her mirror image. 




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"Got Joy?" At the CSU Fall Retreat, 
Candice Felts, James Smith, Kinsi Fete, 
Andrew Burns, Diana Oliveira, and Natalie 
Fredette unite for small group time. 

Did someone say dance fever? At the 
Homecoming parade, Lisa McClure, Kai- 
tie Dougherty, Kassie Alexander dance to 
their Seminole Night Fever theme. 




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"March for Life" in Washington DC is an 
event CSU supports and attends every 
year. JungYeul Cha, Michael Magnan, Di- 
ana Calabro, and Ricardo Sequeir proud- 
ly hold their banner in the pro-life march . 




eir own 



Katie Travieso 



The Catholic Student Union has enjoyed being involved in the FSU community over the 
last several years. This organization has allowed over 200 students to feel at home during a time 
that can be a difficult adjustment for any college student. 

The Catholic Student Union holds "Spirit Nights" every Wednesday at 8pm. This is time 
for students to come and learn more about their Catholic faith, as they go over a new topic 
each week that effects students on a daily basis. Also, CSU holds one retreat a semester, where 
200 students take a weekend out of their busy schedule to focus on their relationship with 
God. 

In order to allow students to feel confortable within the organization, CSU has a ice 
cream social every week after the 6pm student mass as an opportunity for students to build 
friendships. After the ice cream social all students are invited to out to dinner with CSU, as an- 
other fun chance to meet to new people. CSU also sits together as in block seating at all FSU 
football games to ensure that new students are not left sitting by themselves at the game and 
as another opportunity for them to feel apart of the FSU community. 

CSU is also very involved in the community. CSU has a service committee who went to 
Mississippi this past semester to help the Hurricane Katrina victims. This spring break, the commit- 
tee will be going to New Orleans to help the Hurrican Katrina victims there as well. 

The Catholic Student Union also is very involved in the pro-life movement. Every year 
they send about 55 student to the March for Life in Washington, DC; and each fall semester 
have a pro-life speaker come on campus. 

However, CSU takes a lot of joy in being involved in the FSU community. They are ac- 
tive in the FSU intramurals for those students who are interested in sports. The Catholic Student 
has also become well know for their involvement in FSU's Homecoming competition. For the last 
three years, they have won first place overall in the Tomahawk division. Moreover they have 
won first in almost every EVENT that homecoming has put on for the last 3 years. 

Also, this past fall, CSU was awarded by the Black Student Union, "Most Outstanding 
Achievement" award for best non-BSU organization. This award was presented to CSU at the 



Bobby Leach Ba 



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Historian Emily Cardenas, Secretary Mary Spicer, Vice President Katie 
Travieso, Treasurer Stephen Whitney, Pastorial Coucil Monica Mag- 
nan, President Andy Sojourner 







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All photos courtesey of Sara Gelb 



During a weekly meeting, John M. Leace 
talks to the society about the importance 
of being responsible drivers and how driv- 
ing under the influence can be detrimen- 
tal to ones life. 

After fall induction, these members of Pre- 
Law Society proudly hold up their admit- 
tance letters. 




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President Balazs Khoor looks over material 
that will be covered in the meeting with Vice 
President Dave Tell and Brett Fisher. 




Jessica Burkhart 
Florida State University's PreLaw Society, a registered student organization, 
offers membership to students of all majors. The Society's goal is to "encourage stu- 
dents to successfully enter the legal profession." Benefits of becoming a member are 
numerous and include insight into law school, help with the admissions process and 
information about the legal profession. 

Members of the PreLaw Society are able to participate in mock trials (participa- 
tion is based on auditions) and assist in law-related community outreach. One of the 
PreLaw Society's notable events is "Speaker Series." This semester long series offers 
lectures from law professionals and the College of Law faculty. Members are also en- 
couraged to take advantage of the Society's "Professional Development Program" 
which aids students in job interviews, resume building and other areas related to the 
job search. 

Two additional programs offered by the Society include peer counseling and 
legal education. 

Peer Advising, a student run program, provides advice to students on the LSAT, 
the law school and the admissions process. All peer advisors have been highly trained 
through Florida State University's College of Law's Ambassador Training Program. 

The Legal Education Program is an outreach program that encourages el- 
ementary school students to understand and obey the law. Mock trials often occur 
through this program. 

Depending on a student's desire of involvement, a student can be a "gen- 
eral member" or an "inducted member." General members are required only to pay 
dues each semester. Inducted members are involved on a committee, attend half 
of social functions and complete five philanthropy hours. Inducted members receive 
discounts on LSAT preparation courses along with other benefits. The Society's web- 
site states along with the above benefits, "The Florida State PreLaw Society aims 
to raise the caliber of students seeding admission to law school from Florida State 
University.' 



he caliber of students seeking 



Treasurer Beth Paterniti, Secretary Riley Gobel, Mock Trial Captain Hector Murcia, Public 
Relations Co-Chair Sara Gelber, Public Relations Co-Chair Eric Policastro, Special Events 
Co-Chair Sweta Patel, Special Events Co-Chair Jon Pettry, Philanthropy Co-Chair Nicole 
Metzger, Philanthropy Co-Chair Jennifer Gaviria, Fundraising Co-Chair Carlos Lindo, Fund- 
raising Co-Chair Melissa Bright, President Emeritus Brian Avila 




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As P. Diddy has said in the past, "vote or die." Attracting 
voters for the election, Voice Party Superheroes Blake 
Partridge and Rob Baker gain the attention of students 
when campaigning in the Union on Market Wednesdays. 

Lindsay Potvin 

"Florida State students are being heard and understood in a new way now that they have 
found their voice in the Voice Party." 

Imagine it is the first Tuesday in November, Election Day, and you walk eagerly to the polls to 
cast your vote and make your voice heard in your government. You gaze down at your ballot and realize 
that there is only one choice for every elected position. You realize that there is only one opinion repre- 
sented on the ballot, and it is not yours. Unfortunately, this is the scene that, up until the spring semester 
of the 2004-2005 academic year, was a reality for some students at Florida State. 

This scenario was the driving force behind the creation of the Voice Party. Their purpose was to 
give underrepresented students a voice in their governing body. With a small contingent of students, the 
Voice Party started slowly; however, they have won seats in the Student Senate since their first eligible 
election. Among them was Tim Hooper, who has run for elected positions and is now a Student Senator. 
His reason for involvement in the Voice Party mirrors the Party's reason for inception: "I'm involved with 
Student Government because it presents an amazing opportunity to serve the university and the student 
body as well as to take a proactive stance on the direction FSU will go in the future." 

With the students in mind, the founders of the Voice Party are taking politics to a new level of 
democracy by allowing the students to decide together who should run for the elected positions. This 
allows the Voice Party to truly work together to gain a majority on campus so that the student's opinions 
are heard and put into action while taking away the inner party competition and allowing the goal to be 
to express the student's opinions. 

The Party now sits upon a secure and extremely active platform that shows their dedication to 
students. One such goal is to allow students to purchase tax free textbooks, and this goal is almost real- 
ized. A bill has been purposed to the Florida Legislature in the 2005 Legislative Session that abolishes the 
sales tax on textbooks. The Voice Party is also advocating the removal of the plus and minus system of 
grading at our University, as it has already been removed from other universities in Florida. This means that 
the grade point averages for our students are misrepresented through the deduction of points based on 
receiving a minus where as students at other Universities are not receiving any penalty for receiving the 
same grade. Safety for students is another goal; the Voice Party is advocating a more efficient S.A.F.E 
Connection program so that students may travel safely around campus and to surrounding areas safely 
at night 

As evident by the platform and structure of the Party at the heart of the Voice Party are the 
students. Their new and refreshing approach to politics places emphasis on the Party objective rather 
that the individual objectives within the Party. The Voice Party is truly uniting students who have not been 
able to find their voice in the University before, Collectively, these students are now being hea,rd through 
their new voice, the Voice Party. 




Chair Cary Hendricks, Vice Chair Tim Hooper, Chief of Staff Thelma Acquaah-Har- 
rison, Director of External Affairs Blake Partridge, Director of Internal Affairs Laura 
Schoonmaker, Secretary John Formella, Treasurer Michael Ward, and Campaign 

Coordinator Nelson Hernandez 





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The Voice Party is at Market Wednesday 
every week to persuade students not only 
their point of views on school issues but to 
vote and make their "voice" heard. 

Brainstorming about the next campaign 
for elections, members of the Voice Party 
discuss their ideas. 





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Why have a float when you could perform? 
Dancing at the homecoming parade, this 
Phlava memPer "breaks it down!' 

Modeling for a Phlava photo shoot mem- 
bers, Raquel Fleming, Indira Goodwine, 
NaTonia Harrison, Cynthia Laroche, Nike- 
sha Leeper, Linda Nguyen, Cristin O'Hare, 
Celia Tortelli, and Lindsay Wood photo- 
graph in their performance outfits. 




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Publicizing their organization dur- 
ing Market Wednesday, these 
members take a photo break be- 
fore recruiting new members. 




Shannon Glynn 

"To dance is to be out of yourself. Larger, more beautiful, more powerful. 
This is power, it is glory on earth it is yours for the taking," says Agnes De Millie. 

Those who has the Phlava are right there with her. Dancing is not just 
about picking up difficult maneuvers, for as it is often said, "dancers are not 
made of their techniques, but of their passion." It is an experience that leaves an 
everlasting impression. Consequentially, an extraordinary group of dancers know 
as Phlava has done just that. 

Founded by Millicent Johnnie and Traci Young in 1999, Phlava has been 
leaving those same impressions on all of those who watch in awe each time they 
perform. Since becoming Florida State's first hip-hop and jazz company, Phlava 
Dance Company has grown in both size and popularity. With well over twenty 
members and numerous perspectives, these individuals showcased that power 
at several events both on and off campus. Including a performance at this year's 
FSU MLK Day Celebration, the group drew crowds to socials, activities, several 
other universities, the FSU Pow Wow, and in Washington D.C. at the John F. Ken- 
nedy Center. They also perform and teach classes in Prague, Czech Republic. 

Under the direction of Nationia Harrison and Celia Tortelli, these dancers 
are taught not only to be great dancers but above all, be great people. With a 
mission to expand and enlighten societal views in all areas of dance they hope to 
promote diversity. They take the love that they all have for dance and as a team 
they combine integrity, attitude, grace, and devotion to create a flavor that is 
rich and unique. 



M 



It 

air Gr 



Membership Chair Gregory Holcomb II, Historians Chair Dana Ford, Fundraising 
Chair Gregory Holcomb II, Political Actions Chair Chaddrick Whitter, PBM Week 
Chair Dana Ford, Internal Affairs Chair Shevon Smith, Press & Publicity Chair Willie 
Sykes Jr., Community Service Chair Marvin Brown, Academic Development Chair 
Brandon Blue, Projects & Programs Chair Nicholas Jeffrey, Web Master Chair Jo- 
seph Mapp, Co-Artistic Director Celia Tortelli 




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"Be the change you wish to see in the world" - Gandh 

Ever since conning to FSU I have been trying to find my niche, but life is not about finding yourself, life is about creating 
yourself. Creating is something I am good at 

FSU needs to start giving my family a deal on tuition. My whole family so far has come through these gates, my dad, 
mom. sister, brother and now me. with three more on their way. So from the start this was where I was going to end 
up. so the only application I sent out. 

For some odd reason yearbook has always been a passion of mine, as Allison would say. "we are yearbook nerds." I 
enjoy the designing, the compiling, the deadlines. I love to create a piece of work that evokes specific emotions and 
memories for those who look back on it. As much as I complained about the massive deadlines and all the hard work 
and all the drama, it's what kept me going some days. I spent some long days and nights in that yearbook office trying 
to make a dent in the work that needed to be done. 

Dedication is a funny thing. 

The first attempt of bringing the book back Fall 2004 fell through to find out that not many people on staff were com- 
pleting their responsibilities due to the lack of dedicated staff members. I went from a design staff position on the first 
attempt to the editor-in-chief for the second try because I felt like I had a drive and determination and had to see the 
project through till the end. And here we are. 

The year was filled with making new contacts and pulling as many strings as we could to get this publication off the 
ground. But one thing was for sure. I wouldn't let it fall through the cracks again. This is the first book published in ten 
years, and if it's the only one published for ten more, that's enough for me. 

Without money for advertising or workshops, with few dedicated staff members left, and running out of ideas, there 
were moments working on this project that I felt as if I was the only one left. What the hell was I wasting my time for? 
Then my few responsible editors would walk in with their pages done and asking about what else they could do. As 
corny as this sounds: this book would be nothing without you guys. Thank you so much for all your hard work, your 
dedication, your charisma, and your contribution to the book. 

About two weeks into the 2005 Fall semester I knew something had to change in my life. I tagged along to Wal-Mart 
and bought five different color highlighters and from that point on, my life was color coded. Between 40 hours a 
week in the yearbook office, trying to be there for my residents as an RA, making sure my grades were always up to 
par, and finding time for myself and keep my friendships intact, I'm amazed it only took five colors. To all my best-est 
friends in Tally-Ho, Erica my favorite and best you are my rock and my sanity, Nicole Nicole for the understanding and 
making me laugh, Kristin for the many nights of bitching and bitching, I seriously would have gone out of my mind 
without you, Jessy, Amy, Kim, Sara, Meghan, and all those not mentioned that could fill up all of these 336 pages with 
my gratitude. 

Thank you. 

For the many hours just letting me talk and cry and telling me it would come together thanks Donovan my love for 
always being there for me. "It's not done yet?" No mom, not yet. But now it is, Thanks to my family for their unending 
support in this stressing matter. 

Looking back there are many things about this publication and how it came to be that I would change, but I could 
never ask for better support that came in the making. Tim Quinnan in Student Affairs, those bi-weekly meetings kept 
me on the ball and felt like I was actually doing something right and holding it together. Our stupendous Taylor rep, 
Marvin Mayer, this year was a tough and busy one no doubt, but you were always there to make sure things were 
running smoothly and we got what we needed to see it through. 

Thank you. 

I am proud to say that it is finally done. And I hope years from now Seminoles who have long graduated can look back 
and feel the same feelings and remember the same good memories through this book. 




If you're going through hell, keep going..." 




pn Churchill 




The Office of the Vice President of Student Affairs Con- 
gratulates the Renegade on its return to Florida State 
University and to all graduating seniors! 

Left to right: Liz Maryanski Associate Vice President of Student Affairs, 
Mary Coburn Vice President of Student Affairs, 
Tim Quinnan Associate Vice President of Student Affairs 





Florida State Umueh^tu- - 







5j> Whoever fights monsters 
should see to it that in 
the process he does not 
become a monster. And 
when you look long into 
an abyss, the abyss also 
ooks into you. 

-Friedrich Wilhelm 
Nietzche 




Moving from Wake Forest, North Carolina was 
a big step. Not sure what to do at such a huge 
campus was overwhelming, but yearbook 
was my first accomplishment. I interviewed 
with the advisor and became the Student Life 
& People editor, I am very thankful for the op- 
portunities I have received as an out-of-state 
freshman. While completing the sections, I 
learned which departments are in charge of 
the different activities and found out about 
RSOs, Now I am a member of the FSU Student 
Alumni Association. Without yearbook as a 
stepping stone, I would not have been able 
to find my first home away from home, Tal- 
ahassee, Florida. 

"If you think you are beaten, you are. If you 
think you dare not, you don't. Success be- 
gins with your own will. It is all in your state 
of mind. Life's battles are not always won by 
those who are stronger and faster. Sooner or 
ter, the person who wins is the person who 
thinks she cam}- Unknown 



HHH ^twt 




It has been a pleasure to work on the Ren- 
egade staff this year. Bringing back this book 
after its long hiatus was a goal that all of the 
staff was dedicated to. We all wanted to 
create a book that would represent not only 
this year at Florida State but would also in- 
corporate the rich history of Florida State Uni- 
versity. Being a part of yearbook allows you 
to see so many aspects of Florida State that 
you never knew existed. This book started 
out as computer images, old newspaper 
stats and stacks of pictures. It has become 
a collection of memories, These pictures and 
words will never fade, or get deleted off of 
our computers; this book will forever serve as 
a reminder of our freshman, sophomore, ju- 
nior or senior year. I hope that this book will 
be well received by the school as well as the 
community and will serve as the benchmark 
of a new tradition at FSU. 



wtikgUar pc &^&m&*(xi^ 




Being from Miami people expect me to be a UM fan but. truth of 
the matter is, I have been a Seminole from the time I started think- 
ing about college. After playing college Softball and attending two 
universities. I realized there was something missing. So I quit play- 
ing softball. transferred once more, and attend Florida State. After 
being a wonderer and "college whore" I found what was missing 
about my college experience and it was all here at FSU. The Doak, 
tailgating at Indian Village, keggers, Yianni's. late nights at the Park 
Ave. Diner, Guthries at 3 a.m.. Pokey Sticks, homecoming week, 
intramurals and YEARBOOK were the missing puzzle pieces in my 
college life. It has been a pleasure and a great experience that I 
will never forget and live to tell my grandchildren about, 

I would like to give special thanks to those people who partook in 
my awesome ultimate college experience Robert, thank you for 
always being there for me and being the best boyfriend ever, Van- 
essa thanks for introducing me to wonderful people and helping 
me settle in to FSU, trust me you and Joe made my fall semester. 
Etta. ..geeze... what can I say other than "we did it" and thanks 
for being there in the Union 323 when I needed you. you know 
was your comic relief from yearbook . . . hah. To my wonderful com- 
mitted staff members Jessica T . Cody "Cory". Alison, Britt. Jessica 
P., Brianna, and Lauren thanks for your dedication and for those 
talks that drifted me away from deadline worries. To my new buds 
Steve. Mer. and Dan you guys are the best and this spring wouldn't 
have been the same without you. 

Florida State is now and will always be my home It gave me what 
was missing and made me whole; and I am proud to say I BLEED 
GARNET AND GOLD! 




I am happy to have been a part 
of the Renegade staff. FSU was my 
first home away from home, and 
can't think of a better place to start 
my college experience. I attended 
my first football game, saw my first 
stand-up comedian, and ate my 
first Pokey Stix. I made friends who 
will never forget. Some of my favor- 
ite memories include Wednesday 
Night Dinners, journeys to Pitaria, 
crashing concerts, Phil Collins kara- 
oke, playing Balderdash, and not 
writing a paper to stay up all night 
talking and drinking tea. A part of 
me will always be a 'Nole! 



When I came to FSU my freshman year, I searched for the year 
book to work on and was amazed that FSU didn't have one; a 
university like ours should not be without! This year, my Junior 
year, I stumbled across it and ended up taking over as the Greek 
Life Editor Gust a few weeks into spring semester. WOW- what 
a task I had to start from scratch and try to get all greek orga- 
nizations (there are more than you think) in this book in only a 
couple of months 1 It was a big challenge which required me to 
be quite persistent, but I thank everyone who got their informa- 
tion into me! All in all, I did the best I could with the time given 
and I want to thank everyone that helped me accomplish it... 
Tiara Ball. Courtney Barry. Chris Koch. Kristen Leone, the rest of 
the staff (I am so grateful that we had dedicated people to help 
bring back a yearbook to this campus... we did it!). Etta (you're 
one amazing editorl), and Allison. Also, thanks to my family, my 
best friend- Kati, my roomie- Lisa, my Ly, all my KKG girls, and Mr. 
Kent (where my love for working on publications started). Work- 
ing on the Renegode has allowed me to become even closer to 
this amazing university and I wouldn't trade it for anything! 

'Live life fully while you're here Experience everything. Take care 
of yourself and your friends. Have fun. be crazy, be weird Go out 
and screw up! You're going to anyway, so you might as well enjoy 
the process Take the opportunity to learn from your mistakes: 
find the cause of your problem and eliminate It. Don't try to be 
perfect; just be an excellent example of being human' 
-Anthony Robbins 

'The most wasted of all days is one without laughter' 
-E.E. Cummings 




- Florida State Uniuet-AiW - 




y-Q&Y&pr 



ankful for the opportunity to 
be part of the bringing back of the FSU 
Yearbook. I am grateful to be Co-edi- 
tor of the Photography section. I have 
been able to be on the sidelines of FSU 
memories and capture them for ev- 
eryone to remember. I had an amaz- 
ing Co-Editor, Cody Lewis, who was a 
great help and stuck with it even when 
we were swamped. I Look forward to 
seeing the Renegade succeed and be- 
coming a FSU tradition. 

Thank you to the FSU Renegade staff! 
And a HUGE THANK YOU TO Etta our 
wonderful Editor who put up with more 
than she should have. Thank you so 




Working on the Renegade has been the 
highlight of my first year at Florida State 
University. It has allowed me to interact 
with parts of this campus that I would never 
have known existed. I would like to take this 
opportunity to thank the staff of the Ren- 
egade for giving me the chance to attend 
athletic and special events. The highlights 
of which were the ACC Championship foot- 
ball game in Jacksonville and the Duke bas- 
ketball game. I would also like to thank the 
entire staff at Sports Information for work- 
ing seamlessly with our photography staff in 
our attempts to attain press passes. I have 
thoroughly enjoyed the events that I have 
been able to attend and look forward to an 
even more exciting experience next year. 
Lastly, I would like to thank Brianna Douthitt 
for involving me with the Renegade by con- 
vincing me to apply for a staff position. 




Henry Deane, Florida State junior, served as lead copy editor 
on the <em>Renegade</em>'s end cut. looks forward to a 
raduation in Fall 2007. Specialties include copywriting (writ- 
ten journalism), layout, production, research, public relations, 
editing and improving. He thrives on a overview approach 
ideology, closing, synthesizing detail and running with ideas. 

A yearbook is a funny thing. I've done a couple of these now, 
and I'm starting to make sense of many things that weren't 
as apparent when I was younger. I've edited them, written 
for them, taken pictures for and of them. I've sold them. But 
the powerful thing, the golden halo encircling the entire pro- 
cess for me is what the newsroom experience and the beat 
experience have done to change my approach. 

I'm a backwoods Floridd boy with more hair on my chest 
than my head. By nature, my energy is atomic and most defi- 
nitely, I'm a perfectionist. Taking down people's memories by 
picture ond word has been a canal through which to apply 
my energy: to give the page life. There is something alive in 
these books that, like well-blended, long-lived scotch, goins 
purity and beduty with age. Knowing that I've been a hand 
in this process gives me hope, not only for my own career, 
but for the life and health of an institution that I love. 

Danke FSU. 




• 





FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY 



Great pictures on campus from people who know the campus 







- Florida State Lkiwt-Acfu- - 



I 



% 



lorida State 
University 



Congratulations to the Graduating Cladd of 2006 



U Computer State dffers 



• •.•••••••••••••••••••••••••a 



• Reduced Academic Pricing for FSU Alumni 

• Factory Authorized Sales & Service 

'.■'■;'; ■ ' ■ ■ ::: ;' ■ , ,. . : ■. :'■■'■; ;'.''" : ::'■■■ 

• Computer Repair - Hardware & Software 

• Student Computer Initiative (SCI) Support 

• Knowledgable Sales & Support Staff 

• Convenient Location in the Student Union 









How may we help you today? 

. Sales: (850) 644-7344 

• Service: (850) 644-3388 
' Fax: (850) 644-4996 

- Toll free - 1 (800) 761-1173 

• http://computerstore.fsu.edu 

* Personal Purchases only 




Join the Alumni Associa- 
tion and stq^connected 
with events and programs 
on and of^ampus. Visit 
www.alumni.fsu.edu 

Join the Seminole Boost- 
ers and su^p^t FSU ath- 
letics. Visi^^/w.semi- 
nole-bo4^^s.com for 
more information. 

Make a gift to the FSU 

foundatiofTJp support 

your colle^eS|r school. 

For moreSifa^ffation, visit 

www.foundation.fsu.edu 

Brag with the tag! Pur- 
chase a nJiGuM zense tag 
in your state^Bhd support 
student scholarships. 

Participate in your local 
Seminole Club. Check 
out www.alumni.fsu.edu/ 
clubs/stato^fW^s.html to 
find the closer one. Not 
one in ySw^own? Con- 
tact the Alumni Associa- 
tion, www.alumni.fsu.edu, 
for details on how to start 
your own. 



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Sign up for the weekly 

everythingFS^^-newslet- 

ter and erjpSqrage other 

Noles yoykn^A/ to sign 

up, too. It's easy - just 

visit www.fsu.com! 



The Career Center 

Provides 

A Variety Of Career-Related Opportunities 

For 

Students Of The Florida State University 

• Curricular-Career Information Service: 

For help in choosing a major, developing career plans, learning 
about careers and graduate/professional schools. 

• Career Experience Opportunities: 

For help in obtaining internships and cooperative education 
Part-time job listings 

• Career Placement Services: 

For help in contacting employers and finding 
professional jobs at graduation. 

• Additional Career Center Services: 

Mock Interviews 

On-Line Career Portfolio 

Career Center Registration Via Seminole CareerNet 



Suite A4100 • The University Center 
The Florida State University 
Tallahassee, Florida 32306-2490 
850/644-6431 
http://www.career.fsu.edu 

The Career Center 
Linking Futures 








Florida State Unu/et-atta*- - 



YOU'VE WORKED 
HARD TO EARN IT. 




The Official Ring of Florida State University is reserved exclusively 
for students in good standing who have completed 60 credit hours. 




On display at the 
FSU Bookstore 

For more information, please visit www.balfourcollege.com or call 1-866-BALFOVR (866-225-3687). 





Register in the Alumni As- 
sociation's Online Com- 
munity, teu^ean post 
class notes, use our per- 
manent email forward- 
ing service, network with 
your fellow alumni, or find 
your old roommates. Visit 
www.alumni.fsu.edu for 
more information. 

Become a mentor 
through Seminole Con- 
nections - a service of 
the FSU Career Center 
in partnership with the 
Alumni Association. Help 
FSU students learn, grow 
and succeed. 

Shop for your Seminole 

gifts and gear in the 
Alumni Association on- 
line store. Visit www. 
FSUAIumnlG^hop.com. 
All association members 
receive discounts. 

Leave yaui legaQ^! Buy a 
brick in Westcott plaza, 
Visit w^w.fs^coo^ for 
more informl 



Send a free FSU postcard 

to let yojlf frienejfknow 

you'rejproudjp FSU. 

Go to^w ww. fft.com/ 

ecard32/index.php. 

See the world with other 
FSU alumni. For informa- 
tion abtpt Alumni Asso- 
ciqtion#ravelQ|(Pgrams, 
call 8^-644^&4,or go 
to www.alumni.fsu.edu/ 
travel/index. html. 



Visit your 
Florida county 
tag office! 







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TAY in TOUCH 

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Want to know what's 
happening on campus? 

Get FSU news <% ^-& b - Online anytime at www.fsu.com 

^^» 0n radio— Listen to FSU Radio Headlines on WFSU 88.9 FM 
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i 



Florida State Lku/o-Acfyv- - 



The yearbook process is a long and tiring one that none of us on staff could 
do alone, we owe so many thanks to all the departments and orga) 



tions we called pleading "its the FSU yearbook, yes we have a yearboqj^m 
. could you please get us this... "All the support was a much needed weight 
off our shoulders and we thank everyone who helped us out so mucfammmnf 



-None of this could have come together 
without the never ending support from 
Student Affairs, especially Tim Quinann, 
Mary Coburn, Phyllis Dechant, and 
Brandy Furbee. This was a tricky proj- 
ect to start and support from the ground 
up, thank you for all your words of sup- 
sort and dedication to the book. All your 
lelp has been so appreciated, we couldn't 
lave succeeded without it. 

-A good rep is worth everything, and 
Marvin Mayer our Taylor Pub rep was 
the best. Thank you Marvin for all your 
hard work and most of all, dedication to 
this project. If we ever needed anything 
you were the person to call because we 
all knew we could count on you. Thank 
you for fighting for us, and keeping us 
motivated. 

-Rob Parker at the FSView was the ul- 
timate yearbook nerd back in his day. 
Thank you for showing us the ropes. Your 
experience and ideas and support and en- 
thusiasm for the project were appreciated 
more than you will know. All your and 
the FSView s help along the way helped 
us to survive so many battles. 

-Everyone at Taylor Publishing Plant, 
especially Linda Tailford, Rob Porter, 
and Jim Anderson for your dedication 
to this project and helping us reach our 
full potential. Jim thank you for taking 
time out of your busy schedule to come 
to FSU to tutor us on how to begin. 

- The FSU Computer Store especially Bill 
Gargano and Daniel Stinson for our 
beautiful Renegade shirts. We thank you 
for all your help. 

-To everyone in the Sports Information 
Department, especially Chuck Walsh 
for all the great athletic photos, as well 
as Stacy Sutton for your help with get- 
ting press passes for our photographers at 
athletic events. 

-To Jene Williams at Warchant.com for 
the amazing athletic photos you let us use 
without question. 

-Everyone at Seminole Student Boosters, 
especially Charles Barnes, Chris Koch, 
and Erie Carr. For your constant sup- 
port with this project. 

-The Greek Life Office especially Court- 
ney Barry and her willingness to support 



this publication and the Greek organiza- 
tions in the book. Your wise councel and 
support made everything run smoother. 

- Tiara Ball at NPHC for being so sup- 
portive and helping us out when needed. 

-When we were stuck in a rut and out 
of ideas the Alumni Association especial- 
ly Erin Cleghorn. You stepped in with 
suggestions and so much information to 
ada into the book. 

-There are over 39,000 students at FSU 
and we were adamant about featuring as 
many students as possible in the book. 
We could not have accomplished this 
without the help of Joanna Souther- 
land and Deb Ansley in Digital Media 
Productions. 

-Thanks to everyone in Student Activities. 
Thank you especially to Sandra Miles Tor 
all your help with RSOs, Cindy Chris- 
topher for answering all our nagging 
questions, Nathan Archer for creating 
our marketing plan, David Pittman for 
directing us to the right person for any 
job we needed, and Adam Sterritt for 
answering all our questions and getting 
us pictures in a snap and Buddy Finton 
for your help with your help with getting 
our RSO website up and running. 

-We could not have done any of this 
without a place to call "office/home" in 
room 323 in the Union. Chris Roby and 
Brandon Bowden and everyone in the 
Union Administration Offices, you have 
been so wonderful and kind to us. Any- 
thing that we needed for the office or a 
space for our portrait sessions, you got 
without question, and never stopped ask- 
ing if there was anything we needed. 

-Thanks to Kay Scott and everyone at 
Seminole Athletics Marketing for the an- 
nouncements on the JumboTran at all 
athletic events. Thank you for publicizing 
the return of this yearbook. 

-The FSU Photo Lab especially Michele 
Edumunds saved us on our frantic search 
for quality photos of the university and 
its past. The photos are gorgeous and we 
are so thankful to everyone in your office 
for sharing them with us. 

-The Fall semester working on the book 
was filled with endless nights of re-writ- 
ing and editing. Thank you Jason Smith 




for being there for to help us in 
Your help and presence was app 
more than you know. 

-Stephen McDowell in the 
Communications, thank yo ^ 
help and support when we nee 
your dedication to the project. 

-Thank you Andy Macak for the 
tiful weosite that you cranked out in a 
weekend and teaching us how 
it ourselves. 

-We sent out one plea for help _ 
the Creative Writing Department 
thank you so much for everyone 
responded and wrote wonderful ai 
for us and the book. You saved u 
everyone else from having to reai 
we would have come up with 



- To everyone who came and went and 
shaped the book in their own way, thank 
you for your contribution. Eve: 
minor or major yQJiMfM / nr thigtoroj 
was appreciatedjmucii nltae tHn you 
can imagine, me, thank yon^or^yhat 
you gave, whemer it be time, pTkjtosT 
tides, or conversation. Thank yofaJLa 
ren Gibson, fffljun^nde. 
Benso, ChristincfinmJpQfainji 
er, Karin Kindh, Sara Gelb 
Maciaszek, Samantha Messi, 
sica Gambale, Else Kaparos, 
Scharps, Michele Macney, Na, 
sley, Jonathan Brand, Cathy 
and Shannon Glynn for your dedica 
tion, enthusiasm and hard work, 

-Thank you to Thornton Stunfbi for' 
coming all this way from New Yorlclad 
being so cooperative with us anc' 
ignorance of what to do and/" 
things work; your beautiful p$| 
grace our book. 

-Thanks to Lee McNeil for your rHi 
tablishing our website throught FSI 

-Thank you to Patrick Heatoi^m the 
Office of Orientation for your sfHfert in 
marketing to the incoming onematia 




marketing 
class. 



-Thank you Fran Conaway in Univer 
sity Communications for your contribu- 



tions. 



-Thanks you Marvin Harris in Univer- 
sity Publications. 








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Office of the President 

Florida State University 

21 1 Westcott Building 

Tallahassee, FL 32306-1470 

www.fsu.edu/-pres 

FSU Home Page 

www.fsu.edu 

Main Phone Number 

850.644.2625 

FSU Admissions 

http://Admissions.fsu.edu 

FSU Alumni Association 

www.alumni.fsu.edu 

FSU Foundation 

www.foundation.fsu.edu 

Seminole Boosters 

www.seminole-boosters.com 

FSU Libraries 

www.lib.fsu.edu 

Visitor Information 

www.fsu.edu/-visitor 

Map of Campus 

www.fsu.edu/Campus/newmap 

Live Cameras 

www.fsu.edu/webcam 

Emergency Alerts 

www.fsu.edu/-alerts/ 



College of Arts and Sciences 

http://www.fsu.edu/-fsuas/ 

College of Business 

http://wvvvv.cob.fsu.edu/ 

College of Communication 

http://www.comm.rsu.edu/ 

College of Criminology 

and Criminal Justice 

http://www.criminology.fsu.edu/ 

College of Education 

http://www.coe.fsu.edu/ 

College of Engineering 

http://www.eng.fsu.edu/ 

College of Motion Picture, 

Television & Recording Arts 

http://filmschool.fsu.edu/ 

College of Human Sciences 

http://www.chs.fsu.edu/ 

College of Information 

http://ci.fsu.edu/ 

College of Law 

http://www.law.fsu.edu/ 

College of Medicine 

http://www.med.fsu.edu/ 

College of Music 

http://www.music.fsu.edu/ 

College of Nursing 

http://www.fsu.edu/-nursing/ 

College of Social Sciences 

http://www.coss.fsu.edu/index 

College of Social Work 

http://csw.fsu.edu/ 

College of Visual Arts, Theatre,^ 

http://www.fsu.edu/-cvatd/ 



A student staff at Florida State University created the 2006 Renegade yearbook. 
Taylor publishing company in Dallas, Texas printed the book. The publishing rep- 
resentative was Marvin Mayer. Individual student portraits were taken by Thornton 
Studios out of New York, Edward Thornton representative. Book price was $85. 




The cover was designed by Marietta Palgutt. The cover is matte litho in a garnet 
CMYK process color. "Renegade" is printed in TRANSPOSE is outlined with gold 
80 foil stamp. The Seminole head emblem is printed in a clear varnish. 

The endsheets are printed on Rainbow Elegance paper in color "cafe." 
Photos are printed in CMYK at a resolution of 300 dpi. Photos were taken with 
high-end digital canon cameras by talented student photographers, submitted by 
students, and donated by the FSU Photo Lab. 

The 2006 Renegade was produced in room 323 in the Olgesby Union using Dell 
computers with Adobe InDesign CS and Photoshop CS2. 





Fonts used in the book in all their typographic forms are TRANSPOSE, Adobe 
Garamond Pro, VanguardTPC, and BRIA. 










Ml S?n !£? A STATE UNIVERSITY 



3 1254 04244 7462